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Full text of "Athlete, The"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/athletethe196465unse 










HiqhkhoolAthkte 



OWENSBORO HIGH SCHOOL BASEBALL TEAM 
K. H. S. A. A. CHAMPION— 1964 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Fuchs, Greenwell, Pulliam, Williams, Cavitt. 
Second Row: Henderson, Anderson, Chambers, Snedaker, Wetzel, Well- 
man, Mgr. Beeler. Third Row: Coach Hicks, Kendall, J. Howes, Shown, 
D. Howes, Ass't Coach Meredith. 



Official Organ of tiie 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

August, 1964 



Kentucky High School Track Meet 

Lexington, Kentucky, May 22 - 23, 1964 

Lafayette High School Track Team—K.H.S.A.A. Champion 1964 




(Left to Right) Front Row: White Moore, Morrow. Moreli, Bro 
Beatty, Price. Schrader, Searcy. Prather. Massie. Wright. Coacl 
Ishmael. Ritchey, Reeder. Stephan Cooper, Fisher. Capo. Maye 



Diclcson, Marcrnn. Second Row: Boss, 
tn. Third Row: Ass't Coach Janes, Ward, 
s, Owens. 



Yard Dash — 

1. Conti-St. Xavier 

2. Chumbley-O'wensboi'o 

3. Green-Eminence 

4. Jag'gers-Valley 

5. Carter-Atlierton 



5. Mayes-Lafayette 



state 



Time— 4:22.7 



ord 



ith hi! 



Conti tied the old state 



Time— 9.0 

rd of 9.9. 



220 Yard Dash— 

1. Chumbley-Owensboro 

2. Green-Eminence 

3. Green-Central 

4. Robey-Pranklin-Lincoln 

5. Glass-Middlesboro 

Time— 22.5 (C) 

440 Yard Dash— 

L Miller-Seneca 

2. Brown-Manual 

3. KeFiy-St. Xavier 

4. Michael-'Covington Catholic whit 

5. Praither-Lafayette 



120 Yard High Hurdles — 

1. White-Lafayette 

2. King-Shawnee 

3. Fo.x-Madisonville 

4. Capo-Lafayette 

5. Phelps-Old Kentucky Home 
Time— 13.9 

White set a new state record with his 
time of 13.9. 

180 Yard Low Hurdles— 

1. Wiiite-Lafayette 

2. Capo-Lafayette 

3. Fox-Madisonville 

4. Phelps-Old Kentucky Home 

5. Colbert-Southern 
Time— 20.2 (C) 

• was 20.0 in the preli 



Time— 50.6 

880 Yard Run— 

1. Dusch-Flag3t 

2. Sizemore-Bell County 

3. Wright-Lafayette 

4. Colclough-Danville 

5. Roberts-St. Xavier 

Time— 1:58.7 

Mile Run — 

1. White-Bourbon County 

2. Remole-Owensboro 

3. Stout-Owensboro 

4. Ehrler-Atherton 



880 Yard Relay— 

1. Valley 

2. Lafayette 

3. Central 

4. Hopki.'sville-Attucks 

5. Male 



The Valtey team's time 
record. This was tied ii 
by Louisville Central. 

Mile Relay — 

1. Hopkinsville 

2. Lafayette 

3. St. Xavier 

4. Trinity 



Time— 1:30.5 

was a new state 
the preli 



Attucks 



5. Manual 

Time— 3:26.0 

set a new state re- 
of 3:26.0. 

Shot Put— 

1. Marshall-Frankfort 

2. Jordan-Ashland 

3. Unseld^Seneca 

4. Thomas-Madisonville 

5. Brim-Male 

Distance — 57' 9%" 
Pole Vault— 

1. Flandreau-Paris 

2. Johnston-Henderson County 

3. Lyons-St. Xavier 

4. Redmond-Bell County 

5. Harris-Holmes 

Height— 13' 9" 

Flandreau set a new state record with 
his hei£rht of 13' 9". 

High Jump — 

1. Kirwan-Atherton 

2. Myers-Highlands 

3. iSliarp-Hopkinsville Attucks 

4. Greer-Jenkins 

5. Hitch-Highlands 

Height— 6' 1" 
Broad Jump — 

1. Pope-Eastern 

2. Kelly-Bourbon County 

3. Coleman-Male 

4. Pope- Valley 

5. Brown^Male 

Height— 22' 5" 

(Continued on Page Fifteen) 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 

Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 1 



AUGUST, 1964 



Sl.OO Per Year 



Report of Audit 

1191 East Broadway 
Louisville 4, Kentuckv 
July 13. 1964 
Mr. Theodore A. Sanford. Secretary & Treasurer Kenucky 
Hiifh School Athletic Association Lexington, Kenucky 
Sir: 

We have examined the Statements of Receipts and Dis- 
bursements of the Kentucky High School Athletic Association 
for the year ended June 30. 1964. Cash in Banks. Savings Ac- 
counts and Bond Investments were verified by direct communi- 
cation with depositiors. Buildings and equipment are reflected at 
estimated values without appraisal by us. 

In our opinion the accompanying statements present fairly 
the financial position of the Kentucky High School Athletic 
Association at June 30, 1964. and the results of its operation 
for the year then ended, subject to the estimated value of build- 
ings and equipment, in conformity with generally accepted ac- 
counting principles applied on a basis consistent with that 
of the preceding year. 

Johnson and Lusk 

Certified Public Accountants 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL 
ATHLTITIC ASSOCIATION 

PERIOD FROM JULY 1. 1963, TO JUNE 30, 1964 
STATEMENT OF 
RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 
RECEIPTS: 

Balance in checking Account July 1, 1963 S 44,907.50 

Annual Dues: 399 m $3.00 $ 1,197.00 

Officials' Dues: 

Football: 488 (S> $3.00 1.464.00 

Basketball: 1326 @ $3.00 3.978.00 

Reciprocity Officials: 

Football: 56 ..7 1.00 .'56.00 

Basketball: 43 S 1.00 43.00 

Officials' Fines: 24 w $5.00 120.00 

Redeposits (Bad Checks made good) 71.00 

AdTertisine in Magazine 1.455.00 

Sale of Publication 345 55 

Sale of Eouipment 200.00 

Sale of Bonds 22.300.00 

Ticket Sales-Annual Meeting: 528.00 

Interest Received from Government Bonds _1, 498.50 
Interest Received from 1st Fed. 

Savings & Loan Ass'n 400.00 

Interest Received from Union Fed. 

Savings & Loan Ass'n 400.00 

Interest Received from Lexin^on Fed. 

Savings & LoEn Ass'n 266.67 

Transferred from State Basketball 

Tournament Account 112,530.98 

Refunds 328.77 

Receipts-State Baseball Tournament __ 1,241.00 
Football Playoffs : 

A & AA Ticket Sales 7,665.50 

AAA Profit 2.S65.53 

A & AA Program Profit 494.47 

AAA Football Game State Tax _ 208.72 

A & AA Program State Tax 9.39 

AAA Radio Fee 10.00 

Receipts-State Track Meet 795.00 

Receipts-State Wrestling Tournament __ 203.50 $160,675.58 

$205,583.08 

DTS'^U'^S'^MFNTS: 

Board of Control Expense $ 5.574.99 

Commissioner's Salary (Base Sal. $12,600.00) 9,339 25 

Expense-Commissioner's Office 552.70 

Ass't Commissioner's Salary (Base Sal. $10,500.00)„. 8,053.12 

Travel Expense-Ass't Commissioner 1,223.57 

Clerical Help 6,974.82 

Janitor Service 1,026.56 

Postage 2,261.15 

Office Supplies 631.75 

Janitor Supplies 67.74 

Purchase of New Equipment 1,014.99 

Insurance 139.88 

Equipment Repairs & Service Contracts 1,007.90 

Building Repairs 130.59 

Utilities 946.36 



Telephone and Telegraph 1,575.79 

Fidelity Bonds 44.20 

Investigations-Board of Control 56.43 

Printing 2,688.58 

Appropriation to Kentckv Coaches Charity Ass'n — 500.00 

Appropriation to K.A.P.O.S. 300.00 

Purchase of National Federation Publications 2,706.86 

Delegates to National Federation Meetings 5,385.21 

National Federation Dues 117.50 

Kentuckv D.G.W.S. 500.00 

Rental on Films 238.00 

Audit 102.50 

Bad Checks 64.00 

Meals— Annual Banquet 2,689.40 

Speaker — Annual Banquet 75.00 

Taxes and Withholdings: 

FederaS Income Tax Withheld $ 4,951.79 

Social Security 1,459.46 

City Income Tax Withheld 504.70 

State Income Tax Withheld 764.99 

Hcsoitalization Withheld 415.25 

Retirement Fund Withheld 900.00 

State Sales and Use Tax 664.94 9,661.13 

Transfer of Funds: 

U. S. Savings Bonds 27,500.00 

Insurance Subsidy 16,700.00 

Magazine : 

Printing and Engravings 4,985.90 

Mailing 150.00 5,135.90 

Officials' Division: 

Honorariums and Expenses-Clinics 1,400.50 
Printing and Miscellaneous Expense 130.29 

Schools for OfficiaSs 1,313.41 

Exoenses-Regional Clinics 128.92 

Officials' Emblems 1,014.44 3,987.56 

Swimming: 

State Committee Expense 477.28 

Trophies and Medals (State Meets) 858.84 

Officials (State Meets) 228.92 

Mileage and Local Entertainment 

(State Meets) 1,474.31 

Pool Rental & Additional Services 198.00 3,237.35 

Golf: 

Mileage and Local Entertainment 

(State Tournament) 828.62 

Trophies and Awards 919.76 

Miscellaneous Expenses 277.27 2,025.65 

Tennis : 

Mileage and Local Entertainment 

(State Tournament) 896.40 

Trophies and Balls 1,962.60 

Expenses-Tournament Managers __ 209.09 3,068.09 

Track: 

Regional Expense 666.25 

Trophies and Medals 2,124.36 

State Committee Expense 715.25 

Officials 1,000.81 

Mileage and Local Entertainment 

(State Meet) 8,383.00 

New Equipment 115.10 13,004.77 

Baseball : 

Refunds on District Tournament 

Deficits 2,027.01 

Trophies and Awards .2,136.13 

Refunds on Regicnai Tournament 

Deficits 203.06 

Baseballs (State Tournament) 88.02 

Transportation (State Tournament) 741.00 

Meals (State Tournament) 1,350.00 

Ticket Sellers & Takers 

(State Tournament) 70.00 

Lodging (State Tournament) 730.20 

Public Address Announcers 50.00 

Scorer (State Tournament) 27.35 

Umpires (State Tournament) ^_ 296.10 
Expenses-Ass't Manager 

(State Tournament) 65.00 

'Continued on Pa<?e Six) 



Page Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



AUGUST, 1964 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 1 



STATE WINNERS IN GIRLS' TENNIS 



Published monthly, except June and July, by the Kentucky 

High School Athletic Association 

Office of Publication, Lexington, Ky. 

Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexington. 

Kentucky under the act of March 3, 1879. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Assistant Editor J. B. MANSFIELD 

Lexington. Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teatcr (1964-68), Painstyille 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-6.';). Danville 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68). Carr Creek: Don 

Davis (1963-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorsev (1962-66), 
Horse Cave; Sherman Gish (1963-67), Greenville; Preston 
Holland (1961-65). Murray; Foster J. Sanders (1962-66), 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate .$1.00 Per Year 



3 



lom 



the C( 



ommissioni"i s 



Lce 



Football Clinics 

The 1964 clinics for football officials and coaches 
will be conducted by Athletic Director Edgar Mc- 
Nabb, Assistant Principal of the Beechwood High 
School, South Fort Mitchell. Mr. McNabb has been the 
K.H.S.A.A. representative on the National Federa- 
tion Football Committee for several years. The 
dates and sites of the clinics are as follows: August 
10, Kentucky Power Company, Ashland, 7:30 P. M.; 
August 11, 'Prestonsburg High School, 7:30 P. M.; 
August 12, Hazard High School, 1:30 P. M.; August 
12, Bell High School, Pineville, 7:30 P. M.; August 

17, Bowling Green High School, 7:30 P. M.; August 

18, Mayfield High School, 7:30 P. M.; August 19, 
Henderson High School, 7:30 P. M., August 23, New- 
port High School, 2:80 P. M.; August 25, University 
High School, Lexington, 7:30 P. M.; August 26, 
Kentucky Hotel, Louisville, 7:30 P. M. 

New Basketball Film 

THIS IS BASKETBALL is the newest addition 
to the Official Sports Film Service family of official 
rules films. The film was produced under the sanc- 
tion and supervision of the National Federation of 
State Hig'h School Athletic Association and allied 
groups. It is the twenty-third in the series of 
official films and the ninth basketball film. Wilson 
Sporting Goods Company and Wheaties Sports 
Federation are again serving as co-sponsors of the 
film as they have for the previous twenty-two rules 
films. 

The scenes for THIS IS BASKETBALL were 
filmed in the Tipton High School gymnasium, Tipton, 
Indian'a. The host state association was the Indiana 
High School Athletic Association. Players were stu- 
dents from the Tipton High School. Members of the 
National Federation and allied groups served as 
members of the Technical Staff. Charles Vettiner, 
K.H^S.A.A. rules interpreter and member of the 
National Basketball Committee, was a member of 
this staff. Executive secretaries from states sur- 
rounding Indiana witnessed the filming of most of 
the scenes. 

Officials, coaches, players and fans will find the 
basic format of THIS IS BASKETBALL beneficial 
to their knowledge and enjoyment. Interpretation of 
play situations goes beyond the letter of the rule 
and gives guide lines to better understanding of 
blocking, charging, traveling, basket interference, goal 
tending, screening, violations of the free throw and 
of the jump and boundary lines, to name a few of 
the many rules covered. 

The K.H.S.A.A. has secured two prints of the 
film and has placed them on loan with the Film 




(Left to Risht) Nancv Evans and Bernadette Gephart, state 
doubles championship team; Debbie Simmons of Sacred Heart, 
state singles champion ; state tournament manager Margaret 
Sheegog. 

Library at the University of Kentucky. The films 
are available for use in schools and by official's 
organizations upon request. Booking dates for the 
film may be secured from the Film Library, Bureau 
of School Service, College of Education, University 
of Kentucky, Lexington. 

Registration of Officials 

Football and basketball officials previously re- 
gistered have received their renewal applicaition 
cards for the 1964-65 school year. One hundred 
fifty-two officials failed to file their 1963-64 
reports on or before the deadline set by the Board 
of Control for the submitting of reports, and it was 
necessary to impose fines on these officials who 
failed to comply with Association iiiles. It is an As- 
sociation requirement that each registered official 
attend the clinic in the sport in which he is re- 
gistered. Eighteen football officials and fifty-eight 
basketball officials were suspended in 1963-64 for 
failure to attend clinics. 

Midwest Clinic 

The President's Council on Physical Fitness is 
sponsoring a regional physical fitness clinic for eight 
state, to be held at the University of Illi-oois on 
October 16-17, 1964. Its pui'pose is to interpret the 
recommenaations of the Council for school, home, 
and committee programs, and to provide infomiation 
on effective ways to increase fitness among youths 
and adults. The Kentucky High School Athletic 
Association is a co-sponsor of the clinic upon re- 
quest of Mr. Stan Musial, Consultant of the Presi- 
dent on Physical Fitness. 

Other states involved in the clinic are Illinois, 
Indiana, Iowa, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, and 
Wisconsin. The clinic is open to everyone an(l will 
feature demonstrations involving youth and adults 
illustrating techniques for improving physical fit- 
ness. Opportunities will be given for the conferees 
themselves to participate in physical activities both 
during the demonstration and recreation periods. In- 
cluded in the demonstrations wall be identification 
of the physically underdeveloped, interval training, 
circuit training, weight training, continuous rhythmi- 
cal exercise, isometric exercises, gymnastics, and 
aquatic training. 

For additional information concerning pre-registra- 
tion, program, or housing accommodations write to: 
Norman Johnson, Director, Conferences and Institu- 
tes, University of Illinois, 116 Illini Hall, Champaign, 
Illinois 61822. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



Page Three 



In Memoriam 




WILLIAM F. RUSSELL 

William F. Russell, Superintendent of Paris City 
Sohools, died on April 11, 1964, after suffering an 
apparent heart attack. He was 58 years of age. 

Mr. Russell was born near Bloomfield in Nelson 
County. He received his bMhelor of arts degree 
from Centre College and his M. A. degree from 
the University of Kentucky. He had been Superin- 
tendent of the Paris school system sir.ice 1953. He 
came to the Paris schools in 1948 as principal of 
the high school. Serving as principal for two years, 
he was elevated to the post of assistant superin- 
tendent for the next three years. He had been 
principal of the Flemingsburg High School when 
he came to Paris. Previously he had been in the 
administrative field at Bedford, Moreland, Clarkson, 
Shepherdsville, and Morganfield. 

Mr. Russell was a past-president of the K.EA. 
Secondary School Principals group and he had been 
elected president of the Centml Kentucky Conference 
on two occasions, his last term in office being 
two years ago. He was a member of the First Pres- 
byterian Church, being an elder of the church and 
clerk of the session of the church. A Mason, he was 
also an active member of the Paris Lions Club, 
being past-president of the club. He had previously 
sei"ved the Flemingsburg Lions Club as its president. 

Surviving Mr. Russell are his wife, Mrs. Elizabeth 
McGiiaw Russell, Paris; a daughter, Mrs. Frank 
Bloss, Paris; two brothers, Robert G. Russell of 
Bloomfield, Kentucky, and Alfred T. Russell, Colum- 
bus, Ohio; and a grarddaughter, Lee Ann Bloss, 
Paris. 

The Paris Daily Enterprise, in an editorial which 
was a, moving tribute to Bill Russell said: 

"For him no longer tolls the school bell, the 
symbol of the educational kingdom wherein was 
spent his store of interest, dedication and sober per- 
sei'verance in the nuturing of young minds. For 
William Russell the bell was unexpectedly yet 
peacefully stilled last Saturday as death took him 
from his beloved world of tots and teachers, acade- 
mics and athletics, books and bicycles, PTA and 
KEA. 

"Respected superintendent of Paris' city schools 
for a decade, active churchmian. Mason, loving to 
family, loyal to friends and causes, quiet and effi- 



cient Bill Russell deserved a quiet, expressive eu- 
logy. He got it. 

It came in the complexion of those who gathered 
in homage at his funeral. From within and without 
his vocational fraternity, his strata of professional 
achievement, his creed, his race, his age came 
people who said by their presence that his life had 
in some measure been beneficial to them . . . 

Any community would miss a man such as William 
Russell." 

ST. XAVIER'S CHAMPIONSHIP TENNIS TEAM 




(Left to Right) Spencer, state singles cltampion; Thompson and 
Cooper, doubles winners; and tournament manager Goranflo. 

Football Districts and Regions 

The football districts and regions for 
1964, determined by the K.H.S.A.A. Board 
of Control, are as follows: 
Class AAA 
REGION I 
Atherton, Bishop David, Central, De- 
Sales, duPont Manual, Flaget, Male, Shaw- 
nee, St. Xavier, Trinity 

REGION II 
District 1 — 

Butler, Fairdale, Pleasure Ridge Park, 
Southern, Valley, Western 
District 2— 

Durrett, Eastern, Fern Creek, Seneca, 
Thomas Jefferson, Waggener, Westport 
Class AA 
REGION I 
District 1 — 

Attucks, Bowling Green, Caldwell Coun- 
ty, Christian County, Franklin-Simpson, 
Hopkinsville, Mayfield, Paducah, Warren 
County 
District 2— 

Daviess County, Henderson, Henderson 
County, Madisonville, Owensboro, Owens- 
boro Catholic, Union County 
REGION II 
District 1 — 

Eliza;bethtown, Fort Knox, Franklin 

County, Henry County, Kentucky Military 

Institute, LaRue County, North Hardin, 

Oldham County, St. Joseph, Shelby County 

(Continued on Page Ten) 



Page Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



The Flying Dutchman 

The first Com Cob Pipe of Honor for 
the new season has been awarded to Louis- 
ville's public-spirited Dora Jean Lewis. This 
coveted award for unselfish service consists 
of a statuette of a Kentucky thorouj^hbred 
with the cob pipe adorning it's neck and 
a citation. Dora Jean Lewis may display her 
trophies proudly because she won them for 
kindness and consideration of all people. In 
her capacity of Sunday School Teacher, 
her service to young people is of the caliber 
which the K-H.S.A.A. commends and results 
in the citation from the Flying Dutchman. 
Kentucky needs a lot more ladies like Dora 
Jean Lewis. 

The first Lionheart award for the 1964- 
65 year will be presented to Birchy Paige 
of Middlesboro High School for overcoming 
his physical handicap to engage in sports. 
Birchy is tough and a good-looking -young 
athlete who refuses to allow a withered 
leg, caused by Polio, to keeo him from star- 
ring in basketball and football. It was 
Tommy Ward of Harlan who requested that 
Birchy be honored. Brichy's example of 
courage will inspire other physically-handi- 
capped young men to go and do likewise. 

The interest Kentuckians take in the 
Flying Dutchman proiects, (1) Corn Cob 
Pipe Award for unselfish service, (2) En- 
couragement of physically-handicapped boys 
and girls to compete in sports and win the 
Lionheart and Game Guy awards, and (3) 
Abou Ben Adhem Awards for the promotion 
of good neighbor practices between com- 
peting communities, has -caused the eyes of 
the nation to focus on Kentucky. 

In case Kentuckians around the Blue- 
grass Area miss Eugene (Jeep) Clark, the 
scoop is that Jeep has left his coaching 
position at Paris to move upward on the 
coaching ladder. This popular chap is now 
assistant basketball coach at the University 
of Southern Mississippi. The Dutchman has 
long felt that Jeep's father, Ashland's 
Courtney Clark, should get the "Father of 
the Century Award" because of the great 
pride he takes in his boy, and his achieve- 
ments. Courtney is really strutting now for 
certain. A couple of great guys, Courtney 
and Jeep! 

Start looking for Edgar MioNabb! The 
football rules expert is ready for the Ken- 
tucky clinics! Coaches and officials are 




DORA JEAN LEWIS 

lucky to have this fellow around to teach 
the rules. Here's a sportsman who has 
worked real service into his illustrious 
career as an athlete, official and football 
rules interpreter. Kentucky is better be- 
cause personable Edgar McNabb helped 
make it that way. 

On August 9th and 10th the Dutchman 
will be in the Phoenix Hotel conducting the 
annual School for Basketball Officials for 
the K.H.S.A.A. Sixteen representative of- 
ficials are brought to this school to learn 
the mechanics of officiating to teach to all 
of the officials of their respective regions. 
Everybody is invited to sit in this school 
as spectators — so drop by Sunday afternoon 
or night and Monday morning for a basket- 
ball session with the Dutchman. 

Here's a statistic about basketball our 
National Basketball Rules Committee has 
come up with — Possession of the basketball 
out of bounds for a throw-in is worth .85 
points, while the value of a one-shot free 
throw is .68 points. So it's worth more to 
your team to have the ball out of bounds 
for a throw-in than to have one free throw. 
Here's another thought provoker-last year 
only 29 /r of the scoring was done at the 
free throw line. 

Come to Louisville on August 17 and 18 
for the Governor's State-Wide Conference 
on Physical Fitness. Every physical educa- 
tor, recreation worker, coach and principal 
should help put this Physical Fitness Pro- 
gram over the top for Kentucky. This pro- 
gram is part of the President's nation-wide 
program. Frank Ramsey is chairman of the 
Kentucky Physical Fitness Section. Com- 
missioner Ted Sanford will serve as chair- 
man of a panel on sports, while the Dutch- 
man will head a panel on recreation. 

Drop by the Dutchman's Phoenix Hotel 
room on August 9th and 10th for a "Kaffee 
Klatsch." 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



Page Five 



Kentucky High School Baseball Tournament 

Sports Center, University of Kentucky, Lexington, Kentucky 

June 10-11, 1964 

Madison Central (5) 

I Madison Central (0) 

\ I 

Bowling Green (0) 



Lynch East Main 


(3) 


Newport 


Catholic 


(1) 


Bowling 


Green (4) 


Waggener (5) 


McKell 


(8) 




Owensboro (4) 


Paducah 


Tilghman 


(2) 



Bowling Green (2) 



McKell (3) 



Owens.boro (11) 



Owensboro (2) 



Owensboro 
Champion 



Thirty- First Annual Kentucky High School Tennis Tournament 

Shawnee Park, Louisville, June 12-13, 1964 
SINGLES 



Spencer-,St. Xavier 


QUARTER- 
FINALS 

- Spencer 
(forfeit) 


SEMI- 
FINALS 

Spencer 
6-2; 6-2 




Isibell-Bowling Green 
Wells-Fort Knox 


Truraiell 
4-6; 8-6; 6-2 


FINALS 


Gauspohl 
3-6; 6-3; 6-3 






Spencer 


Ti-unnell-Owensboro 


Emery 
10-8; 6-1 

Gauspohl 
7-5; 6-0 


6-0 6-1 






Emery-Valley 
Attkison-Waggener 


Wade 
6-1; 6-3 


Owens-Madisonville 


Bolton 
6-2; 6-4 


Gauspohl-Bellevue 
Johnston-Country Day 
Durham-Berea 


Johnston 
6-4; 6-2 

Bolton 
6-1; 6-2 


Griffith-Bellevue 


Wade 

10-8; 6-8; 6-3 


Bolton-Henry Clay 


Gephart 
6-2; 6-1 


G«phart-St. Xavier 

Jackson-Danville 

Nolan-Aquinas 




Wade 
6-0; 6-1 








Wad e-Laf ay e tte 







Spencer 
6-3; 6-1 



Page Six 



TPffi KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



St. Xavier 



Somerset 



Lafayette 



Owensboro 



Highlands 



Madisonvilk 



Valley 



Trinity 



QUARTER- 
FINALS 



St. Xavier 
6-2; 6-2 



Owensboro 
6-2: 10-8 



Madisonville 
2-6; 7-5; 6-3 



Trinity 
6-1; 6-1 



DOUBLES 



SEMI- 
FINALS 



St. Xavier 
6-4; 6-2 



Trinity 
6-1; 9-7 



FINALS 



St. Xavier 
6-2; 6-0 



AUDIT 



(Continued from Page One) 

Groundsmen (State Tournament) 55.00 







3.600.00 


Cross Country: 






Mileagre and Local Entertainment 










Trophies and Awards 


723.62 




Expenses-Regional Meets 


64.86 






64.72 


1,858.80 






Football Playoffs: 






Printing: — 


92.75 






827.36 






640.00 






837.00 




Meals - _ ___ 1.084.00 




Field Rental-Refund on Labor-, 


119.00 






330.00 
448.00 




Ticket Sellers. Takers, & Guards 




Miscellaneous 


41.16 




P. A. Announcer & Scoreboard- 


40.00 




Regional Deficits 


131.99 






75.14 
45.00 
169.52 








Statisticians 




Incidental Expenses-Board Grant 


800.00 




Towel Service _ 


20.00 






79.34 


5,780.26 






Rifle Marksmanship : 






Mileage and Local Entertainment 






(State Tournament) 


387.50 




Trophies and Awards - ^- 


58.15 




Officials (State Tournament) 


95.00 


540.65 


"Wrestling : 






Expenses-State Committee 


132.12 




Trophies & Awards (State Tour.) 


113.25 






258.00 




Mileage & Local Entertainment 








343.05 




New Equipment 


51.00 




Miscellaneous Eexpenses- 








281.50 


1,178.92 










_$161,106.79 






$205,583.08 






161.106.79 










f 44,476.29 


BANK RECONCILEMENT: 






Balance per Bank Statement. June 30. 1964 




-i 45,589.66 


Less Outstanding Cheeks: 












No. 725 100.00 




No. 749 - 46.10 






No. 911 __ _ _ ___ 84.00 






No. 914 _ 48.00 






No. 930 48.20 


















No. 993 — 52.00 





No. 996 61.13 

No. 999 38.00 

No. 1020 40.00 

No. 1021 18.90 

No. 1032 100.00 

No. 1034 42.25 

No. 1035 125.29 

No. 1036 — 190.90 



1,113.37 
True Bank Balance June 30, 1964 S 44,476.29 

FUNDS ON HAND: 

Cash Balance- First Security National 

Bank & Trust Co. $ 44,476.29 

y. S. Savings Bonds (Value June 30, 

1964) 69,905.00 

Savings Account-lst Fed. Savings 

Loan Ass'n 10,000.00 

Savings Account-Union Fed. Savings 

& Loan Ass'n 10,000.00 

Savings Account-Lexincton Fed. 

Savings & Loan Ass'n 10,000.00 



Total Funds on Hand, June .30, 1964 $144,381.29 

Estimated Value of K.H.S.A.A. 

Building and Enuipment $ 99,758.15 

RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS 
1964 STATE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 
RECEIPTS: 

Ticket Sales $146,273.75 

Profit on Program 2,310.00 

Telecasting Fee 2,500.00 

Refund 300.00 $131,383.75 

DISBURSEMENTS: 

Printing 1,143.02 

Trophies and Awards 694.41 

Postage 200.00 

Insurance 654.48 

Incidental Expense — (16) Teams 8,000.00 

Transportation 1,086.20 

Taxi Service for Teams 115.20 

Lodging 4,826.18 

Contract Parking-Teams, Press & 

Officials 500.00 

Meals 6,728.27 

Coliseum Rental 3.080.00 

Organist 80.00 

Officials' Fees and Expenses 1,485.40 

Scorers and Timers 480.00 

Shot Chart Keepers and Statisticians — 240.00 

Ticket Sellers. Ticket Takers and Guards 2,526.00 

Public Address Announcers 180.00 

Telephone and Telegraph 83.42 

Films 350.00 

Towel Service 60.10 

Honorariums and Expenses- 

Ass't Tour. Managers 1,660.73 

Bad Checks 430.25 

State Sales Tax 4.249.11 38,852.77 

Transfer of Funds-Amount Transferred to 

K.H.S.A.A. as Tournament Profit $112,530.98 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



Page Seven 



FRANKFORT GOLF TEAM WINS 




The Frankfort High School won the 1964 State 
High School Golf Tournament, held at the Seneca 
Golf Course, Louisville, on June 2-3, with a score 
of 610. The St. Xavier High School was second with 
631. Other team scores were: Trinity, 640; Wagge- 
ner, 644, Owensboro, 645; Atherton, 646, Paintsville, 
652. The tournament was managed by Athletic 
Director John W. Hackett of the Fort Knox High 
School. 



Mike Faurest of the Mason County High School, 
and George Cadle of the Middlesboro High School 
tied for individual honors with a score of 147. On 
the only hole of a sudden death playoff, Faurest won 
with a two-over-par six to Cadle's seven. Individual 
scores of some of the other tournament leaders 
were as follows: 

148 — Acree (Waggener) 

149^Martin (Manual) 

150— Roby (St. Xavier); Pulliam (Fi-ankfort) 

151 — ^Games (Frankfort); Luxon (Model) 

152— Lenahan (Trinity) 

153— Potter (Atherton) 

154 — Wainscott (Frankfort); Hvmtsman (Scotts- 
ville); Clark (College); Simpson (Durrett) 

155 — ^Smith (Georgetown); Armbruster (Seneca) 

156 — Sickles (Scottsville); Bewley (Glasgow) 

157— -Hall (Paintsville); Lockner (Bishop David); 
Nance (Madisonville); Stinnett (Owensboro); Beck 
(Daviess County) 

158— Ballard (Shelbyville); Smith (Owensboro); 
Gosney (St. Xavier) 

159— Walters (Owens;boro); McGuffey (Scotts- 
ville); Brown (Trinity) 

160 — Zimmerer (St. Xavier); Jenkins (Bowling 
Green); Richards (Lebanon); Spangler (Ashland); 
Vogit (Covington Catholic); Meek (Paintsville); 
Davis (Henry Clay); Gift (Atherton) 



Fifth Annual Kentucky High School Tennis Tournament For Girls 

Central Park, Louisville, June 4-5, 1964 
SINGLES 



Schey-Southern 


QUARTER- 
FINALS 

Schey 


SEMI- 
FINALS 

Schey 
6-3; 10-8 








Bye 


Gutgsell 
6-1; 6-0 


FINALS 


Murphy-Breckinridge Trng 


Simmons 
6-1; 6-0 








Gutgsell-Presentation 


Miller 
(forfeit) 


Simmons 




6-0; 6-0 


Miller-LaRue County 


Sullivan 
6-0; 6-0 


Warford-Henry Clay 
Simmons-Sacred Heart 


Simmons 


Casey 
6-4; 6-2 




Bye 


Casey 




Casey-Henderson 


Bye 


Gartmer 
(forfeit) 


Gartmer-Bowling Green 


Sullivan 
6-1; 6-1 




Speigler-LIoyd 


Thoney 

3-6; 6-1; 6-3 




Thoney-Bellevue 




Wells-Murray 


Sullivan 




Sullivan-Waggener 






Bye 







Simmons 
6-1; 6-0 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



LaRue County 
Bye 



Presentation 



Somerset 



Westport 



Murray 



St. Joseph 



Bye 



Fairdale 



Bye 



TENNIS DOUBLES— GIRLS 



QUARTER- 
FINALS 



LaRue County 



Presentation 
6-1; 6-0 



Westport 
6-1; 6-1 



St. Joseph 



Sacred Heart 



Bellevue 



Henderson 



Sacred Heart 
6-1; 7-5 



Henderson 



SEMI- 
FINALS 



Presentation 
6-0; 6-0 



Westport 
6-1; 6-2 



FINALS 



Presentation 
6-0; 6-1 



Bye 


Fairdale 


Hazel Green 


Hazel Green 




Bye 





Hazel Green 
6-2; 6-1 



Sacred Heart 
6-2; 6-1 



Sacred Heart 
7-5; 6-1 



Presenta/tion 
6-2; 6-4 



Schools' Ratings on 
Basketball Officials 

The followingrs ratings were received on basketball officials 
registered with the K.H.S.A.A. during 1963-64. The numbers 
following each name represent respectively the number of 
Excellent, Good, Fair, and Poor ratings given to the official. 

Adams, William M., 0-7-0-0 ; Adkins, Bill, 1-0-0-0 ; Adkins, 
James A., Jr., 0-1-0-0: Adkins, Jessie J., 3-4-1-0: Adkins, 
Wendell L., 1-13-3-1 : Akins, Charlie, 6-14-5-1 : Akridge, Dean, 
3-8-5-3; Alexander Howard S., 2-5-1-1: Alexander, Rex, 14-U- 
1-0 ; Allen. Harry Gordon 0-1-0-1 : Allen, James D.. 1-2-1-0 : 
Allen. James W., 2-0-1-0 : Allen, Lowry R., 14-19-2-0 : Allen, 
Nelson R., 36-16-9-2: Anders, Raleigh A., 0-3-0-0; Anderson, 
Donald. 0-5-0-0 ; Arflin, Tracy T., 1-1-0-1 : Armstrong, James, 
0-0-2-0 : Armstrong, Jerris A., 2-3-0-0 : Ausmus, William, 
1-12-0-2 : 

Babbage. Don, 1-0-1-0 ; Back, Bill, 10-8-1-0 : Baird, William, 
1-5-1-0 : Baker, Robert M., Jr., 6-8-4-0 ; Baker, Roger L.. 0-3- 
0-0 ; Ball. Delbert, 2-3-3-0 ; Ballaban, Tom, 14-9-0-0 ; Ballard, 
Jack H., 6-16-6-2: Ballard, Shirley, 1-13-0-1; Bankemper, Tho- 
mas, 1-6-2-1 ; Barker, Bob R., 1-3-0-1 ; Barker, Walter D., 7-9-2-2 ; 
Barton, Walter, 0-1-0-0; Bates Cletus, 0-6-10-2; Batea, Gardner, 
Jr., 6-1-0-0 ; Baucom, Gene 0-2-0-0 ; Baughn, E. L., 13-27-6-0 ; Beg- 
ley. Jack, 1-3-1-0; Bell. Clarence T., 6-11-4-1; Benedict, Johnny, 
7-8-1-0 : Bennett, Gene, 4-6-0-1 ; Bennett, Robert K., 6-12-2-0 ; 
Bcntley, James 0-7-0-1 ; Benzinger, Joseph, 3-11-3-1 ; Bero, 
Jameti J., 0-3-1-0: Berry, Bill, 1-2-1-0; Berry, Patrick H.. 1-4- 
8-1 ; Bibb. William C, 13-16-0-1 ; Bickers, Homer G., 4-7-4-2 ; 
Bienick, Stan, 0-1-0-0; Bishop, Heulyn, 11-26-1-1; Bisig, Clif- 
ford A. 0-0-2-0 ; Blackburn, Adrian, 2-1-0-0 ; Blankenship, 
Zeh, 1-2-1-0; Blevins, Boone, Jr., 3-12-1-0: Blevins, Robert 
Lee, 0-0-0-1: Bocook, George Allen, 1-1-0-0; Boehm, Robert 
Ted, 2-0-0-0 ; Bomersbach, Hoyte, 2-1-1-0 ; Bowling, Roy. 2-29- 
4-3 ; Bowman, E. G., 2-6-2-1 ; Body, Jerry, 0-2-0-1 ; Boyd Thomas, 
0-1-0-0; Boyd. Tommy. 0-1-1-0; Boyles, Paul. 32-34-11-3: Brad- 
ford, Earl E., 10-12-1-0 ; Bradley, Merlin. 0-3-0-0 ; Bradshaw, Bill, 
2-4-1-0 : Bradshaw. Frank C. 9-16-0-2 ; Brashear, Loy Ray. 2-16- 
1-1 : Brichler, Joe A., 1-3-1-1 ; Bridges, Bennie E.. 12-22-3-2 ; Bri. 
zendine, Vic. 26-23-2-10 ; Brock, John H., 1-3-0-0 : Brown, Billy 



C, 0-2-0-0: Brown. E. C, 6-26-2-2; Brown, Eddie W., 0-1-0-0; 
Brown, J. Carlton, 2-25-2-0 ; Brown, James W., 2-2-1-1 ; Brown, 
John W., 18-18-0-1 : Brown, Leonard, C. 1-3-2-1 ; Brown, Paul 
D., 0-11-3-0: Brown. ThomaG F., 2-13-2-0; Browning, Earl, 
6-11-3-0; Brummett, Joseph W., 9-10-0-0; Bruner, Jack C, 
26-16-4-3: Buis, Nathaniel 17-24-8-3; Bunn, Harold, 1-0-0-0; 
Bunnell, Kenneth L., 3-7-6-0; Burchett, Lanier, 9-14-18-3; 
Burke. Harry R., 13-16-2-0; Burkett, Garvis Gene, 1-3-1-0; 
Burris John Francis. 2-5-1-0 ; Butcher, Douglas, 9-29-6-2 ; 
Butcher, Granville, 17-21-6-1 : Butler. Donald A.. 1-3-1-2 ; Butler, 
Jack, 1-0-0-0 ; Bulter, Robert, 0-7-6-1 ; Butner, Billy M., 6-22-4-1 ; 

Cain, William R., 7-18-0-5; Caldwell. James A., 7-17-3-0; 
Campbell, George H., Jr., 0-2-0-0; Campbell. James, 0-2-1-0; 
Campbell, John, Jr.. 9-10-0-0 ; Campbell, Keller B., 0-0-0-2 ; 
Campbell, Lonnie, 0-2-0-0 ; Canaday, Jacy Glenn, 0-1-0-0 ; Can- 
ady. Ray B., 7-7-3-0 : Canter, John, 0-5-0-0 ; Cantrell, Hubert E., 
1-9-1-0 : Caple, Harold E., 8-13-3-0 ; Carpenter Arthur D., 0-1-0-0 ; 
Carr, Gene P., 1-0-0-0 ; Carr, Martin L, 2-0-0-0 : Carroll, Joe 
E. 1-1-0-0 ; Caruso, Richard A., 3-2-2-0 ; Cash, Randall E., 6-10- 
0-2; Cassady, Charles W., 1-10-4-1; Castle, Jack T., 2-6-4-0 
Gathers. Bob. 11-2-0-3 ; Cavil. Leonard J., 0-3-0-0 ; Cecil, Don J. 
2-2-2-1: Chandler. Jim T.. 2-11-2-1; Chandler, Melvin P., 0-9-2-1 
Chaney, Bobby L., 2-10-3-0 ; Chattin, Charles, 4-3-2-0 ; Chinn 
Mike, 0-1-0-0 : Clardy. Barry, 0-1-1-0 ; Clark, Owen B., 0-1-1-0 
Clark, Tom, 6-17-3-1 ; Clark, Tom A., 1-2-1-0 : Claycomb. Eddie 
Hackley, 1-6-1-0 ; Clemmons, Sam, 0-1-0-0 ; Click. Edgle, 2-3-2-0 
Cobb, Ken M., 0-4-0-0 ; Cobb, Mike, 2-2-1-1 ; Cochran, Roy H. 
Jr. 0-1-1-0 : Cole, Dickie, 1-0-0-0 ; Coleman, Charles R., 2-0 
0-0 ; Coleman, Daniel L., 1-6-1-0 ; Coleman. James E., 0-1-0-0 
Collier, Burnard. 2-9-3-0 ; Collier, Virgil W., 0-0-1-0 ; Collins 
Hubert, 14-23-2-0 : Collins. Larry H.. 1-6-0-0 : Collins. Owen 
David, 0-5-0-0 ; Colvin, Paul F.. 0-1-0-0 ; Combs. Franklin D., 
25-15-1-0 ; Combs, Keith A.. 12-20-2-1 : Combs. W. Eugene, 7-13- 
2-0 ; CombG, William E., 0-1-0-0 ; Conley, Elzie. Jr., 0-1-0-0 ; 
Conley George, 9-0-0-0; Conley. Ted L., 6-14-1-0: Conn, 
John D., 3-4-0-3, Conway, James M., 3-2-2-1 ; Cooksey, Marvin, 
3-3-2-1 ; Cooper, Hewlett. 1-1-0-1 : Cooper, John F.. 0-1-3-0 : 
Cooper, Warren 21-16-0-0 ; Corley William H.. 2-0-1-0 ; Cor- 
nelison, Walter Lee. 0-1-0-0 ; Cornett, John M. 14-21-12-1 : Cor- 
nette. Jack L., 0-1-0-0 ; Covey, Kenneth H., 0-3-0-1 ; Cox, Colin 
Kelly, 0-3-1-1; Cox, Rufus A.. 3-4-1-0; Craft, Bill, 11-22-0-1; 
Crager, Bobby F., 13-13-3-1 : Craig, Randy, 0-3-2-0 ; Crawford, 
Donald, 9-16-2-1 ; Crawford, Thomas M., 2-11-1-0 ; Creamer, Tom, 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



Page Nine 



0-0-1-0: Creech, Hai-vey J., B-13-0-1 ; Croeetti, Dom, 0-2-1-1; 
Croft, Lewis E., 2-6-0-0; Gulp, Ronald D., 2-3-4-0; Gulp, Willard 
E., 2-4-0-0 ; Cummins, Albert B., 7-12-2-0 ; Gummins, Gurtiti, 
0-5-0-0 ; Cunningham, Julian R., 5-6-0-0 ; Curnutte, James, 0-1- 
0-0; 

Dame, L. J., 4-20-9-6 ; Daniels, Bob, 0-10-1-0 ; Daniels, Robert 
A., 0-9-4-0 ; Daum, Charles, 0-2-0-0 ; Davenport. Bowman, 3- 
13-0-0 ; Davis. Bunny, 4-7-3-0 ; Davis, Cene D., 0-2-0-0 ; Davis, 
Harold T., 4-14-2-2; Davis, Ralph C, 0-5-1-0; Davis. Ralph E., 
15-19-2-0 ; Davit!, William P., 0-12-0-0 ; Dawson, Alby, 6-8-0-0 : 
Day, Bill, 7-10-4-2; Dean, Robert C, 1-0-0-0; DeGroote, James 
A., 5-8-1-0 ; Deim, Martin F., 2-18-2-0 ; DelGonte, Arthur J., 
0-1-0-0; DeMoisey, J. Fox, 19-29-4-3; Denham, Ronald. 0-1-2-0; 
Dennedy, Robert 0-1-0-0 ; Denney, Muriell C., 2-4-1-1 ; Denton, 
Charles. 0-1-1-0 ; Derriclmon. Richard. 2-3-0-0 ; DeVary. Bill, 
17-17-1-2 ; DiMuzio, Robert M., 0-2-1-0 ; Dingus, Charles D., 
0-2-1-0; Disken, Jim, 0-13-1-0; Divine, J. Ralph, 6-12-2-1: 
Divine, Wayne L., 7-11-13-1 ; Dixie, Cornelius P., 9-2-2-1 ; 
Dixon, Charles Thomas, 1-0-0-1 ; Dobson, Kenneth, 9-21-3-0 ; 
Dorsey, James, 12-17-0-4 ; Downey, Jim, 2-3-0-1 ; Drahman, 
Thomas W., 2-1-0-0; Drake, Richard R., 13-24-2-0; Draughn, 
Barthram, 13-10-3-1 ; Driskell. Earl, Jr., 5-22-2-2 ; Driver, 
Bobby, 4-23-3-2 ; Duerson, William Robert, 10-34-10-2 ; Duff, 
Birchell, 24-12-2-0 ; Duff, Earl. 17-31-7-0 ; Dunaway. Adrian, 
2-5-1-0 ; Duncan. Earl S.. 0-0-3-0 ; Duncil. Gharlm. 2-7-2-0 ; 
Duvall. Thomas Jay. Sr.. 2-12-3-0 ; Dykes. Larry. 0-6-2-0 ; 
ton, Raymond L., 0-1-2-0; Edwards, Don, 7-15-4-2; Edwards, 

Eades. Jimmy, 4-22-6-1 ; Eastridge, Bobby, 0-1-0-0 ; Edmis- 
ton, Raymond L.. 0-1-2-0 ; Edwards. Don, 7-15-4-2 ; Edwards, 
Donald, 5-8-0-0 ; Edwards, Jimmy, 1-0-0-0 ; Elkins, R. Percy. 
1-1-0-0 ; Ellington. James E.. 8-20-3-0 : Elliott. Carroll L., 
34-23-11-7: Elliott, Humphrey. 0-4-2-1: Ellis. Johnny, 0-2-0-0; 
Elmore, Jimmy A., 4-1-0-0 ; English, Herbert T., Jr., 0-1-0-0 ; 
Ernest. Edward R.. 0-10-2-1 ; Evan-j. Wade Elmo, 0-1-1-0 ; Eve- 
rett, Billy Norman, 0-11-2-0; Everett. D. J., III. 0-0-1-0: 

Fairchild. Kenton 1-0-0-0 ; Fallon. Robert J.. 2-1-1-0 ; Fand- 
rich, Wiliam 0-2-1-0 ; Fannin, Benny Joe, 1-9-0-0 ; Farioh, 
Merlin, J., 2-2-0-1 ; Farlee, Harold. 1-9-4-1 : Farley, Jimmy, 0- 
3-0-0 ; Farmer, Jack, 1-0-0-0 ; Farmer, Ralph L., 2-9-4-0 ; Feher, 

A. J., 0-9-0-0; Fenton. Don J.. 0-1-1-1; Ferrell, Doc, 29-9-2-0; 
Ferrel, Jimmy L., 0-3-2-0 ; Finley, Albert R., 3-24-2-1 ; Finley, 
Ron, 5-14-0-1 : Fiske, Charles, 0-2-1-0 : Fly, Edward Lynn, 7-2- 
3-0; Flynn, Bob. 31-42-8-6; Fort. John W.. 5-2-0-0: Foster. 
Berryman. 7-7-0-0 ; Foster. Bob, 39-26-2-0 : Fraley, Bill 0-5-2- 
2; "Prancis, George, 18-9-1-0; Fredericks, Rex, 2-11-3-2; Freese, 
Oliver T., 0-9-2-0 ; Fritz, Sherman, 20-31-6-1 ; Frye. Gilbert Lee, 
10-9-2-0 ; Fryrear, David W., 2-2-0-0 ; Fugate, E. Hugh, 6-9- 
4-5; Fuller. John R., Jr. 3-14-4-1; Fulkerson James R.. 0-2-0-0; 
Fulcher. Jerry. 0-0-0-1 : Furgerson. William. 2-15-2-0 ; 

Gabbard. John B.. 0-11-0-0; Gaither, Gene. 8-21-4-0; Gaither, 
Jack, 3-6-0-0 ; Gardner, Howard, 0-3-0-0 ; Gay, David W.. 0-3-1- 
1 ; Geiser. .Robert. 0-2-1-0 ; Gering, Paul G., 0-0-1-0 ; Gettler, 
John F.. 7-7-3-3 ; Gilbert, Gerald L., ^6-31-4-5 ; Gilbert, Gordon 
J., 1-1-0-0; Gilbert, Lawrence, 6-19-1-0; Gill, Joe, 4-7-1-1; 
Gillespie, Robert.C, 1-7-2-0 ; Oilman. Ronald R.. 1-2-0-0 ; Gior. 
dano. Al, 5-17-1-1 ; Goforth, Bob, 1-1-0-0 : Coins, Edgar S., 0- 
4-1-0 ; Golden. Billy Joe. 35-29-1-0 ; Goley. Jim 0-29-2-2 ; Good- 
all. Walter. ;S-10-2-l ; Goode. Earl. 4-3-3-2 ; Gordon. Levi. 0-1- 
0-0 ; Gossett, John P.. 18-27-5-3 ; Gour, Bob, 25-39-6-1 ; Gourley, 
Harold, E., 0-8-1-0: Cover, David B.. 2-6-1-0; Grace. H. E.. Jr., 
9-8-3-0 ; Graham. Jim. 4-11-2-1 ; Gray. Raymond. 4-8-2-1 ; Green, 
Walter. 18-23-3-0 ; Griffin, Dennis, 0-1-0-0 ; Griffis, Estil, Jr., 
0-1-0-0; Grigsby, Pete, Jr.. 6-12-1-0; Gumm. Kenneth E.. 1-4-1-2; 

Hagan. Joe. 10-16-2-0: Hagan. William R.. 0-6-0-0; Hagedom, 
Thomas, 9-9-1-0 : Haines, William E.. 0-4-0-0 ; Halcomb. Ralph. 
1-0-0-0 ; Hall. Billy Joe. 3-3-0-1 ; Hall. Elvis. 21-25-2-1 ; Hall, 
Jack R., 5-5-0-0; Hall, Mac, 1-1-0-0; Hall, William W.. 0-3-1-0; 
Hamm, L. E., 0-5-1-0 ; Hammons, Norman, 24-20-4-2 ; Hampton, 
Ray, 5-4-1-0 ; Hardin, Carl Ray. 1-2-6-6 : Hardin. Donald Gene, 
5-4-0-1 ; Hardin. Jack H., 0-3-2-1 : Hardin. William R.. 3-16-3-1 ; 
Hargis. Bob. 6-29-1-1 : Harned. Victor. 27-28-2-0 : Harp, Kenneth 
R., 0-2-0-0 : Harper, Robie, 17-25-5-2 : Harrell, Bill D., 1-0-0-0 ; 
Harris, Billy. 3-5-6-3 ; Harrison, John L., 0-1-0-0 : Harvey, Ben- 
nie, 2-7-1-0 : Hatfield, Cecil E.. 6-5-0-1 ; Hatfield. Dennis G., 
0-2-0-0 ; Hatler, Donald. 2-4-9-2 ; Hatter. Frank. 0-5-1-1 ; Hatter, 
Jack, 3-13-1-2 ; Hayden, Samuel J.. 1.3-37-3-1 : Haydon. Lloyd, 0-3- 
1-0; Haynes, John, 0-1-0-0; Hayncj, William T.. 0-4-0-0; 
Hedge, David W., 1-2-0-0 ; Heitlinger, Lester, 0-0-1-0 ; Heitz- 
man, Don L., 0-1-0-0 ; Heitzman, Warren E., 0-10-0-1 ; 
Heldman, John J., 1-1-0-0; Hendon, Charles, 0-5-1-0: Henne- 
gan, Michael, 1-0-0-0 : Henson, Tony G., 10-18-4-2 ; Hertz- 
berger, Robert, 1-5-1-2 ; Hewitt, R. T., 21-16-4-3 : Hicks, 
Floyd E., 1-0-0-0 : Hill. Earl F.. 13-18-7-1 ; Hinton. Henry, 
Jr., 2-5-2-0; Hitt, Billy D.. 0-1-0-1; Hobbs. Charles 
v.. 15-13-9-0: Hobby, Bill, 2-9-1-0; Hodge, Fred A., 2-5-1-0; Hof- 
feld, Bernie, E.. 0-1-1-0 ; Hofstetter. Joe. 14-12-2-0 ; Hogan, 
Cleo C. Jr., 0-0-1-0 ; Holden, Frye H., 0-1-3-2 : Holeman, Bill 
R., 0-7-4-0: Holt, Glenn, 4-4-1-4; Holt, Robert E.. 1-3-1-0; Hook, 

B. B.. Jr. 8-28-3-4 : Hopkins. Bobby L.. 1-1-1-0 ; Horn. Dick. 3- 
5-2-0 ; Horn. Everett. Jr., 1-4-0-1 ; Horton. John. 1-0-0-0 : Howard, 
Bruce. 4-6-1-0 ; Howard. Carl 7-26-6-4 ; Howard. Henry D.. 0-1- 
0-0: Howard, Jimmy D., 3-9-2-1; Hubbs, C. L., 3-0-0-0; Huber, 
Jerry, 0-2-0-0; Huff. Cordell, 0-11-2-0: Huggins Jim, 1-1-2-0; 
Hughes. Paul P., 8-12-0-0; Huiet, Fred, 13-9-0-0: Hulett, Mack 
G., 0-1-0-0 : Hummer, Irby, 22-27-7-0 ; Hunley, Neil P.. 12-10-0-0 ; 
Hurley. Robert 1-7-0-1 ; Hutchens. Jim. 1-6-0-0 ; Huter, James. 
J., 21-21-4-1 ; Hyatt. Bob, 15-19-9-4 ; Hyland, Frank Dixon, 1-1- 
0-0: 

Idol, Billy Joe, 5-20-3-3 ; Inman, Brscoe, 9-16-4-1 : Irwin, 



K.M.I. Wins Rifle Championship 

Kentucky Military Institute won the State Rifle 
Tournament sponsored by the Kentucky High School 
Athletic Association. This was the third year for 
the state championship event. Twelve teams part- 
icipated in the championship, which was held in the 
University of Kentucky, Buell Armory, Lexington, 
Kentucky, on April 25, 1964. The tournament was 
managed by Capt. Thomas W. Arnold, University 
of Kentucky Army ROTO. 

The K.M.I. rifle team finished with 1,362 points. 
M.M.I. was runner-up with 1,358 points, and Louis- 
ville Male High School was third with 1,352. 

The individual champion was Breene of M.M.I, 
with 280 points. Chapman of K.M.I, was second 
with 279, and Brice of K.M.I, was third with 279. 

Team and individual scores were as follows: 

Kentucky Military Institute (1362) — Chapman, 
279; Brice, 279; Fredrick, 255; Ott, 278; Berdine, 271; 

Millersburg Military Institute (1358)— Sellers, 266; 
Breene, 280; Poon, 278; Strong, 261; Veda, 273; 

Louisville Male (1352)— St. Clair, 272; Flener, 
267; Oirle, 267; Allgood, 275; Farmer, 271; 

Owensboro (1346) — Heisman, 267; NeSmith, 268; 
Survant, 267; Wells, 269; Murphy, 275; 

Ashland (1310)— Gardner, 271; King, 262; BuUing- 
ton, 274; Caldwell, 259; Ballard 244; 

St. Joseph Prep. (1291)— Sherer, 261; Walsh, 266, 
Moloney, 267; Smith, 233; Padgett, 264; 

Bryan Station (1218)— Fee, 261; Salyer, 243; 
Stevens, 271, Hine, 188; Peyton, 255; 

Danville (1208)— Bryant, 253; Fowler, 221; Enoch, 
248; Kriener, 242; Hankla, 244; 

Frankfort (1202)— Taylor, 243; Ballew, 250; Harp, 
220; Hedges, 229; Lea, 260; 

Henrv Clay (1176)— Kanarek, 251; Van Meter, 
214; McKee, 268; Eades, 222; Adams, 221; 

Oldham County (694)— C-rpenter. 191; Davis, 167; 
Waters, 152; Rose, 95; Abbott, 89; 

Western (626)— Hyatt, 44; Grace, 182; Taylor, 
133; Goodlett, 128; Gregory, 139. 



Charlie. 35-9-1-2 : Ison. Ed.. 1-1-0-0 : 

Jahnigen. Robert E., 0-1-2-1 ; James, Carl Ed., 0-1-1-1 ; 
James Gene, 2-0-0-0 : Jarvis, Roy 0-1-0-0 ; Jenkins, James D., 
4-8.0-1 ; Jenkins, Jerry, 1-1-0-0 ; Jenkins, Kean 30-30-4-2 ; John- 
son, Harvev K.. 0-1-0-0 ; Johnson, Jack D., 2-6-4-0 ; Johnson. 
James L., 2-3-0-0 ; Johnson. James M.. 17-19-8-4 ; Johnson, 
Leroy, 1-6-3-0 ; Johnson, Ronald L.. 1-0-0-2 : Johnson, Victor 
F., 0-1-1-0 : Johnson, Walter, 31-24-0-1 : Johnson, William B., 
16-20-8-0 : Jones. Boyer. 1-0-1-0 : Jones. Charles J.. 4-9-4-1 ; 
Jones. Denver, 0-5-2-0 : Jones Carson, 4-16-3-1 ; Jones, Daniel 
R., 1-0-0-4 ; Jonets. Joe S., 1-1-0-0 : Jones Joseph. 0-1-0-0 : Jones, 
Paul. 4-11-4-1 : Jordan. Art, 0-1-0-0 ; Junker. Edwin G.. 0-2-0-0 ; 

Kaler. Jerry Don. 0-1-2-0 : Keeton. 0. E.. 0-6-1-0 : Kelly, 
Charles R., 0-3-1-0 ; Kelly, Robert J.. Jr.. 1-1-5-0 ; Kensler, 
Orville A.. 1-3-0-0; Kercher, Norman, L.. 15-12-2-2; Kessler, 
Robert H.. 2-2-0-0 : Key. Calvin. 1-0-0-0 ; Kilgore. Roger, 0-1-1- 
1 ; Kimmel, Jerry, 50-38-3-0 ; King, James A.. 17-28-10-1 ; King, 
Raymond H., 0-2-0-0 ; King, Russell, 0-3-0-0 : Kinney, Hall M., 
0-2-0-0 ; Kirtley, Richard B.. 0-0-2-0 ; Kitchen. Mike. 0-2-0-0 ; 
Kloenne Timothy E.. 0-0-0-1 ; Kloufetos. Spiro J.. 1-5-8-1 ; 
Knight Bill. 21-16-3-2 ; Knight. Gary, 1-2-1-1 ; Kuhl, Lawrence, 
8-12-2-0 : Kuhry, John M.. 0-1-0-1 ; 

Lambert, Irvin, 3-3-0-0 : Lankert, Noi-man E.. 0-1-0-0 ; Lar- 
sen. George. 4-1-5-0 ; Lashbrook. Gene. 4-3-4-3 ; Laubheimer. Don- 
ald T.. 31-27-1-1 ; Lawrence. Alvin L.. 0-3-0-0 : Lawson. Leland. 
10-10-4-0 : Lawson, Rondall, 2-7-4-0 : Lawson, Rondell, 14-6-0-0 ; 
Leahy, Pat, 0-0-2-0; Lee, Robert L., 10-25-3-2; Lee. William A., 
3-2-0-0 ; Lequire. H. M.. 5-9-0-0 ; Lester. J. L.. 2-0-0-0 ; Lewi's, 
Charles. Odell. 0-1-2-0 : Liles. Bill. 2-16-7-0 ; Lindsey. Jack, 0-2- 
0-1 ; List, Frank A.. 15-25-4-1 : Little, Bernard, 1-1-0-0 ; Little- 
page. Prvce. 0-1-0-0 ; Logan. Donald E.. 0-1-0-0 ; Long. James 
E.. 1-0-0-1 : Long. Marshall. 0-4-0-0 ; Long, W. G.. 4-10-0-1 : 
Longo. Richard. 1-5-0-1 ; Louden. Hubert C 14-19-3-3 ; Loudy. 
Kenneth. 6-25-5-0 : Lowe, Eugene T.. 22-15-4-1 ; Lucas, Gene 
T., 20-23-5-3 ; Lusby, George, 8-8-3-1 : 

McAnelly, David F.. 13-24-4-3 ; McBoe. William K.. 1-7-1-0 ; 
McBrayer, Don. 0-1-0-0 ; McBride. Don R.. 8-1-3-0 ; McBride. W, 
Kenneth, 15-10-4-2 ; McCargo, Frank J.. 8-18-6-1 ; McCarter. Bob- 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



by, 3-5-1-0 : McCauley, John E., 0-1-0-0 ; McClure, William Scott, 
38-22-5-2: McCowan. Connell, 0-13-3-0; McCoy Hayse 13-27-1-0; 
McDonald Charles, 2-12-2-1 : McFall, Gene G.. 1-3-0-0 ; Mc- 
Gehee. Gordon, 5-27-3-1 ; McGlasson. Galen, 0-5-4-0 ; McGlothlin. 
Leonard, 1-0-1-0 ; McGuire, Herbert W.. 0-2-1-0 : McLanc, Albert 
I.. 19-29-2-1 : McLean, Gordon, 5-19-4-1 ; McLeod, Robert N., 
3-4-0-0 ; McMurtry. Jim, 1-0-0-0 ; McPike, Ray S., Jr., 0-2-0-0 ; 

Macy, Lowell Z., 0-3-0-0 ; Madon, Robert Lee. 21-15-4-1 ; 
Mahan, Carle E., 28-13-5-2 ; Mahanes, Thoma.j E., 0-3-0-0 ; 
Maines, George E.. 15-32-2-3; Marshall, T. N., 2-0-0-0; Martin, 
Charlie, 0-1-0-0 ; Mattingly, Bernal'd, 1-0-0-0 ; Mav, E. B., Jr., 
33-2S-0-0 ; Mayes, Edward, 5-9-2-2 ; Maynard, Joe E., 1-0-0-0 ; 
Maynard, Lonnie. 0-1-1-0 ; Meade, Foster. 36-32-3-3 ; Meadows, 
Marvin, 14-16-0-0 ; Meek, Walter E., 0-0-1-0 ; Meeks Jack, 3-1- 
1-0 : Meiman. W. A.. 2-1-0-0 ; Melmige, James, Jr.. 4-4-0-0 ; 
Meredith, Denny E., Jr., 4-10-4-0 ; Messerian, Nishan, 0-1-0-0 ; 
Metcalf, Earl L., 18-20-2-0 ; Meyer, Harry J., 0-19-7-0 ; Mickey, 
Elbert W.. 3-0-2-0: Middleton, Johnny, 3-4-2-0; Milbern, Dan- 
iel L., 4-12-4-1 : Miles, Francis, 0-1-0-0 : Miller. Bob, 16-13-2-2 ; 
Miller Ferrel, 0-10-4-1 : Miller, James C. 1-3-0-0 : Miller Jack 
William, 0-0-2-0 ; Miller, Leemon, O., Jr. 13-24-0-0 ; Miller, 
Rex J., 6-3-2-0 : Miller, Roy L., 0-1-0-0 ; Miracle, Ed. 4-9-1-0 ; 
Miracle, Orville, 2-5-3-0 ; Mitchell, Jamsj R., 0-1-1-0 ; Mitchell. 
William N. 21-34-6-6 ; Moll. Francis B., 2-3-0-0 : Monahan, Ed. 
1-8-2-0 ; Montgomery. Chester. 5-10-3-0 ; Montgomei-y. Don. 1-3- 
3-0 ; Moore, James E., 1-5-3-0 : Moore, Robert, 15-40-4-4 ; Moore, 
Roy, Jr.. 2-16-3-1 : Morris. Charles E.. 0-1-0-0 ; Morse, Richard 
K. 23-24-3-1; Moser, Rudy Clay, 15-30-5-0- ; Moss. Julian. 3-10- 
0-0 : Mudd, Ed., 22-21-5-2 : Mulligan. J. T.. 0-8-1-0 ; Munrath, 
Roy A., 3-1-0-0 : Murphy, Donald J.. ^-0-1-0 ; Murphy, Phil, J., 
2-5-1-0 ; Murray, Thomas. 1-1-1-0 : Murrell, Allen L., 15-20-2-0 ; 

Napier, Harold G., 0-3-0-0 ; Napier, Walter Jr., 4-4-1-0 : 
Neal. Gene, 23-31-2-0 : Neal, James, 2-12-5-5 : Nelson, Bernard 
L., 0-5-0-0 ; Nelson, William O., 1-1-1-0 ; Nevil, Vernon E., 0- 
5-0-1 ; Newman, Bill, 2-9-2-0 ; Newsom, Lawrence, 8-9-0-1 ; 
Newton, C. M., 15-12-1-0 ; Nie, Allen F., 0-1-1-0 : Nixon, Jamoj 
W.. 16-24-10-6 : Noble, Charles B., 2-12-1-1 ; Noble, Leonard, 
2-10-0-0 : Noel, John, 0-0-2-0 ; Nord, Ed, 16-27-6-1 ; Norwood, 
Donald V., 0-8-2-1 ; Norwood, Thomas R., 0-9-2-0 ; Nunn, Wes- 
ley L., 0-1-0-0 ; 

Ogle, Pat, 2-2-1-0 : Okruch, Nicholas, 1-1-0-0 ; Oldham, 
John H., 0-2-1-0; Omer, Harold G., 1-1-0-1; O'Nan, Harold L., 
3-8-6-3 ; Osborne, Larry Joe, 0-2-0-1 ; Osborne, Virgil F., 0-3- 
0-0 ; Overton, Frank, Jr., 1-0-3-1 ; Owens, Vermont, 1-4-2-0 ; 

Pack. Donald. 4-4-0-0 ; Pack, James W., 13-36-0-3 ; Pad- 
gett, R. K.. 6-13-3-2 : Page, Richard H. 0-7-4-0 ; Pardue. Robert 
E., 10-21-4-1 ; Park, J. M.. 3-22-2-2 ; Parker, Billy E., 6-15-2-4 ; 
Pai-rot, Lanny L., 27-12-0-1 ; Paulin, Al, 1-0-0-0 ; Payne, Gayle, 
H., 0-2-2-0 ; Peay, Curtis E., 6-18-4-1 : P-den, Harlan C, 6-13- 
2-2 : Peeno. Harry R., 1-4-1-0 ; Pelphrev. Jack, 2-6-0-0 : Pen- 
rod Joe B., 10-33-6-1 : Perry, James E., 14-20-3-3 : Petett, Frank 
M., 2-17-3-1: Phelps. Mervil E., 1-3-0-0: Phelps, Ralph, 17-20-7-0; 
Phelps. Ray. 1-14-4-0 ; Pickens, Jim, 1-2-0-0 ; Pietrowiiki, Paul, 
1-3-3-0 : Pike, Robert F., 1-2-2-1 ; Ping, Denton, 2-4-0-1 ; Pitt- 
man, Spencer, 0-5-2-0 ; Pogue, Ivan G., 2-3-3-0 ; Points, Charles, 
4-14-4-1 ; Poore, Dean, 0-1-1-0 : Powell, Logan, 0-2-2-1 ; Powers, 
Samuel P. 2-1-0-0 ; Poynter. James L.. 0-8-0-0 ; Prather, Albert 
L., 1-0-0-0 ; Prather, Edwin Eugene, 0-1-0-0 ; Prather, Wilbur. 
E., 0-2-0-0 ; Preece, Boyce C, 1-0-0-0 ; Prewitt, Allan. 1-1-0-0 ; 
Price. Charles. 10-18-2-2 : Price. James E., 12-25-1-0 ; Prior, 
Lowell, F., 3-7-1-0 ; Pruden, Jim, 0-0-1-0 ; 



Juigg, Be 



1-21-6-0 ; 



Rainey, Jimmy, 8-12-7-0 ; Rakel, Bob, 2-4-0-2 ; Rapp, Will- 
iam, 5-6-0-0 : Rawlings, Charles, 7-3-2-0 ; Rawlings, Harold, 
8-35-3-1 : Ray, Robert Russell, 1-2-1-1 : Redman, Malvern G., 
5-1-0-0 ; Reed, Charles R.. 19-23-4-2 ; Reed, Gordon, 14-28-3-0 ; 
Reed, William F.. 0-14-6-8: Reinhardt. Myron Stanley, 28-30- 
0-1 : Reliford, Paul G. 2-0-0-0 : Rt-jchar, John V.. Sr., 0-1-1-0 : 
Rexroat, Jeri-y 4-5-0-0 : Richardson, Charles E.. 20-12-1-3 ; Rich- 
ardson, Ralph D., 1-1-0-0 ; Rickard, Bob, 2-2-0-0 ; Ricketts, 
Claude, O.. 15-27-10-3 ; Riggins. Jason, 1-0-1-0 ; Riggs, Floyd L., 
0-2-1-0 ; Ring, William H., 12-23-8-2 ; Rison, Johnny B., 0-2-0-0 ; 
Ritter, Goebel, 14-7-1-0; Roach, Earl Wilson, 0-11-5-1; 
Roberts David L., 1-1-0-0 ; Roberts, Donald G., 0-0-1-1 ; Robert- 
son, William R.. 3-1-0-0 : Robinson. Don L., 7-12-2-0 ; Roby, 
Joseph L., 3-19-3-1; Rodgem, Tom H., 5-11-9-1; Roeckers, 
Bernie, 2-2-0-1 : Rogers Howard D. 20-17-3-0 : Rogers., Robert 
L., 0-1-0-0 : Roller, Otis C., 1-5-4-2 ; Rolph, Harold J., 1-2-0-0 ; 
Rose, Lee H., 15-12-2-0 : Rose, Wally, 20-16-1-1 ; Rose, Walter 
Scott, 0-18-2-0 ; Rothfuss. Richard, 1-5-0-2 ; 

Roy, Charles D., 2-1-0-1 ; Rubarts, Lelond G.„ 8-20-11-1 ; Rupert, 
Ray, 0-1-0-0 ; Rush, Rex E., 1-5-2-0 ; Rushing, Kenneth R., 0- 
1-0-0 ; Ru-isell, Allen, 18-16-6-6 ; Russell, Eugene, 1-4-2-0 ; Rus- 
sell, Joe, 12-39-3-2 ; 

St. Clair. Robert L., Jr.. 19-16-4-0 : Salyer, Jesse B., 1-1-1-0 ; 
Sams. Glenn, 2-7-5-0 ; Sander, Richard, 2-0-0-0 ; Sanders, Joe T., 
0-0-1-0; Sanders Mel, 9-24-5-2; Sang, Bob. 4-4-1-0; Schad, Jim, 
2-4-0-0 ; Schlich, Paul, 7-22-9-3 ; Schmidt. Frank L., 0-3-0-0 ; 
Scott, Bill (LexingtonI, 4-8-2-1: Scott, Bill (Lynch). 8-7-1-0; 
Scott, Clarence, 1-1-0-0 : Scott, Donald, 0-1-0-0 ; Scott, Emanuel, 
0-0-1-0 ; Seale, John Daniel, 0-3-0-0 ; Scale, William E., 0-3-0- 
0; Secrest, Eldon W., 3-2-0-1; Sellier, Ed., 3-9-0-0; Sellman, 
John B.. 0-7-4-1; Selvy. Curt, 6-6-3-4; Settle, Roy G., 32-17-5-2; 

(Continued on Page Fifteen) 



Football Districts and Regions 

(Continued from Page Three) 
District 2 — 

Bour'bon County, Bryan Station, Clark 
County, Danville, Dunbar (Lexington), Gar- 
rard County, Harrison County, Henry Clay, 
Lafayette, Madison, Madison Central, Som- 
erset 

REGION III 

Ashland, Boone County, Boyd County, 
Campbell County, Dixie Heights, Fleming 
County, Highlands, Holmes, Louisa, McKell, 
Newport, Newport Catholic, Rowan County, 
Russell, Wurtland 

REGION IV 
District 1 — 

Bell County, Corbin, Cumberland, 
Evarts, Hall, Hazel Green, Knox Central, 
Middlesboro 
District 2 — 

Belfry, Hazard, Jenkins, Leslie County, 
M. C. Napier, Prestonsburg, Wheelwright, 
Whitesburg 

Class A 
REGION I 
District 1 — 

Fort Campbell, Fulton, Fulton County, 
Lincoln (Paducah), MuiTay, Trigg County 
District 2— 

Crittenden County, Doulglass (Hender- 
son), High Street, Lincoln (Franklin), 
Russellville 

REGION II 
District 1 — 

Aquinas, Bardstowoi, C a m p b e 1 Isville, 
Cumberland County, Glasgow, Greensburg, 
Lebanon, Louisville Ck>untry Day, Metcalfe 
County, Old Kentucky Home, Shepherds- 
ville, Springfield, Tompkinsville 
District 2— 

Anderson, Boyle County, Eminence, 
Frankfort, Georgetown, Harrodsburg, Jessa- 
mine County, Lincoln Institute, Mercer 
County, Mount Vernon, Owen County, Shel- 
byville, Stanford. Woodford County 

REGION III 
District 1 — 

Bath County, Carrollton, DuBois, Irvine, 
Millersburg Military Institute, Mt. Sterling, 
Nicholas County, Paris 
District 2— 

Beechwood, Bellevue, Catlettsburg, Day- 
ton, Elkhom City, Fleming-Neon, Lloyd, 
Ludlow, Morgan County, Paintsville, Pike- 
ville, Raceland 

REGION IV 
District 1 — 

Barbourville, Lily, London, Lynn Camp, 
Pineville, Williamsburg 
District 2— 

East Main, Harlan, Loyall, Wallins 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHCX)L ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



Page Eleven 



Officials' Ratings on Sportsmanship of K.H.S.A A. 
Member Schools in Basketball 1963-1964 



Adair County 

Adairville 

Ahrens Trade Sch. 

Allen County 

Alvaton 

Anderson County __ 

Annville Inst. 

Aquinas Prep. 

Atherton 

Attucks 

Auburn 

Augusta 

Austin-Tracy 

Ballard Memorial _. 

Barbourville 

Bardstown 

Bate 

Bath County 

Beaver Dam 

Beechwood 

Belfry 

Bell County 

Bellevue 

Benton 

Berea 

Betsy Layne 

Bishop Brossart 

Bishop David 

Blaine 

Bloomfield 

Boone County 

Bourbon County _ 

Bowling Green 

Boyd County 

Boyle County 

Bracken County 

Breathitt County _„ 
Breckinridge Co. 
Breckinridge Tr. _ 
Bremen 



Bristow 

Brodhead 

Bryan Station 

Buckeye 

Buckhorn 

Burgin 

Burwjide 

Bush 

Butler 

Butler County 

Caldwell County 

Calhoun 

Calloway County __ 

Camargo 

Campbell County _. 

Campbellsville 

Camp Dick Robinson 

Caneyville 

Carlisle County 

Carr Creek 

Carrollton 

Casey County 

Catlettsburg 

Caverna 

Centertown 

Central 

Central City 

Chandler's Chapel _. 
Christian County __ 

Clarkson 

Clay County 

Clinton County 

College 

Combs Memorial 

Corbin 

Cordia 

Covington Catholic 

Crab Orchard 

Crittenden County _ 

Cub Run 

Cuba 

Cumberland 

Cumberland County 



Dan 



ille 



Daviess County 

Dawson Springs 

Dayton 

Deming 











! OTHER 


SCHOOL 


















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3 


66 


9 


2 


2 


54 


17 


1 


2 


53 


16 


8 


44 


IS 


2 


2 


45 


20 


1 





40 


22 


3 




44 


20 





32 


15 


2 


4 


39 


12 


1 





34 


15 


4 





35 


12 


4 


44 


4 








45 


3 








40 


6 


2 





41 


6 





59 


22 


1 


1 


63 


18 


2 





55 


25 


3 





62 


27 


4 


45 


6 








41 


6 








34 


11 


2 


1 


37 


10 


2 


(>() 


7 


1 





58 


8 








40 


24 







57 


10 


1 


33 


11 


4 





33 


15 








30 


13 


4 


1 


26 


19 


1 


4'A 


16 


6 


5 


59 


8 


2 





41 


20 


7 


2 


45 


18 


4 


3H 


12 


1 


1 


41 


11 








36 


10 


5 


1 


37 


12 


2 


?.K 


12 


4 


2 


28 


13 


2 





25 


15 


1 


2 


22 


16 


6 


39 


8 


3 


1 


46 


3 


2 





40 


7 


3 


1 


43 


5 


2 


45 


9 


2 


1 


46 


9 





2 


39 


16 


1 


1 


40 


13 


3 


49. 


12 








47 


12 








39 


16 


2 





46 


13 





30 


10 





2 


34 


6 


1 


1 


24 


13 


1 


4 


27 


10 


4 


44 


10 


1 





46 


9 


1 





32 


13 


2 


7 


36 


17 


1 


41 


7 








44 


4 








30 


17 


1 





37 


11 





4fi 


15 


1 


2 


50 


12 


1 





40 


18 


3 





42 


20 


2 


47 


12 


1 


4 


44 


7 


1 


1 


41 


12 


1 





40 


31 


1 


4S 


7 





2 


50 


6 








48 


5 


1 


2 


50 


7 





31 


IS 


7 


7 


48 


10 


4 


1 


35 


19 


8 


1 


48 


14 


4 


IS 


17 


6 


5 


29 


16 





1 


25 


19 


1 


1 


25 


21 





40 


13 


1 


3 


41 


13 





2 


42 


12 


2 


1 


41 


14 


2 


50 


28 


3 





55 


19 








36 


38 


1 





36 


31 


7 


4S 


3 


4 


9 


48 


3 


5 





36 


13 


6 


3 


46 


9 


1 


?,7 


12 


3 





29 


13 


- 





17 


23 


2 





16 


16 


8 


39 


15 


3 





48 


8 








44 


10 


3 





45 


10 


1 


3« 


13 


3 


3 


40 


10 


1 





29 


16 


4 


3 


31 


15 


4 


44 


4 








43 


5 








37 


10 








44 


4 





?B 


8 


4 


4 


31 


5 


1 


1 


25 


13 





1 


26 


10 




35 


6 


4 


1 


40 


4 


2 


n 


34 


8 


1 


3 


29 


14 


3 


>!1 


13 


3 


3 


27 


11 





1 


16 


17 


5 


2 


19 


17 


4 


37 


8 


2 


2 


37 


11 


1 





32 


13 


3 


2 


36 


12 





47 


6 








53 











49 


2 


1 





50 


2 




'M< 


20 


3 


4 


41 


12 


1 


1 


33 


19 


3 


1 


32 




1 


40 


17 








43 


14 








34 


22 


1 





35 


22 


1 


34 


IS 


6 


5 


44 


14 


4 


1 


32 


17 


9 


5 


28 


20 


8 


■^s 


7 








29 


6 








26 


7 


2 





27 


8 





m 


7 


4 


2 


39 


6 


3 





25 


13 


6 


4 


36 


10 


1 


i?3 


16 


4 


9 


47 


5 








44 


7 


1 





41 


8 





47 


11 





2 


51 


fi 





1 


49 


7 


1 


1 


48 


8 


2 


19 


11 


1 


2 


26 


6 








21 


10 


2 





21 


11 


1 


44 


8 


5 


1 


44 


7 


1 





33 


8 


6 


1 


42 


14 


1 


41 


13 


3 


1 


42 


16 








39 


17 





1 


42 


16 





3(5 


8 


4 


1 


44 


5 








29 


13 


4 


3 


36 


10 


1 


3B 


10 


5 


2 


43 


9 








37 


11 


3 


1 


40 


11 


1 


5« 


21 


4 


8 


55 


28 


3 


3 


47 


30 


8 


5 


53 


31 


5 


37 


19 


2 


1 


43 


16 








24 


28 


4 


3 


30 


26 


3 


•;>.i 


20 


2 


2 


22 


14 


3 


6 


16 


24 


3 


2 


20 


21 


3 


41 


6 


1 





46 


2 








44 


4 








37 


6 





38 


6 





2 


37 


5 


1 





29 


12 


1 


3 


27 


14 


3 


38 


9 








39 


8 








28 


14 


4 


1 


35 


11 


1 


37 


7 


2 


3 


41 


6 





2 


33 


13 


ft 


3 


38 


8 


1 


4fi 


6 


1 





47 


5 








45 


7 


1 





44 


7 


1 


34 


11 


7 


3 


44 


13 








39 


13 


5 





47 


9 


1 


48 


7 


8 


3 


54 


10 


3 





41 


21 


4 





47 


15 


3 


50 


21 


3 


1 


52 


23 


1 





37 


32 


6 





39 


31 


5 


45 


13 


1 


1 


49 


11 








35 


25 








36 


18 


4 1 



Page Twelve 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



DeSak.j 

Dixie Heights 

Dorton 

Douglass ( Henderson) __ 

Drakesboro Com. 

Drakesboro Con. 

DuBois 

Dunbar ( Mayf ield ) 

Dunbar ( Morganf ield ) 

Dunham 

duPont Manual 

Durrett 

Eastern 

Earlington 

East Hardin 

East Main 

Edmonson County 

Elizabethtown 

Elizabethtown Catholic 

Elkhorn City 

Eminence 

Estill County 

Eubank 

Evarts 

Ezel 

Fairdale 

Fairview 

Falmouth 

Fancy Farm 

Farmington 

Feds Creek 

Fergu'jon 

Fern Creek 

Flaget 

Flaherty 

Flat Gap 

Fleming County 

Fleming Neon 

Fordsville 

Fort Campbell 

Fort Knox 

Foundation 

Frankfort 

Franklin County 

Franklin-Simpson 

Frederick Fraize 

Fredericktown 

Fredonia 

Fulton 

Fulton County 

Gallatin County 

Gamaliel 

Garrett 

George Rogers Clark 

Georgetown 

Glasgow 

Good Shepherd 

Graham 

Grant County 

Grayson County Cath. 

Greensburg 

Greenup 

Greenville 

Hall 

Hancock County 

Harlan 

Harrison County 

Harrodsburg 

Hartford 

Hazard 

Hazel Green (E. Bern.) 

Hazel Green Acad. 

Heath 

Hellier 

Henderson 

Henderson County 

Henderson Settlement 

Henry Clay 

Henry County 

K'f'kman County 

Highlands 

H-gh Street 

Hindman 

Hi'seville 

Hitchins 

Holmen 

Holy Cross 

Holy Family 

Holv Name 

HonkinsvMle 

Horse Branch 

Hughes-Kirk 

Hustonville 

Inez 

Irvine 

Irv'ngton 

Jackson 

Jenkins 

Jessamine County 



43 
47 


11 
15 


8 
9 



3 


48 
57 


12 
17 


2 

1 






34 
53 


24 
20 


63 


11 


3 


2 


65 


15 


2 


1 


49 


26 


26 


11 


4 





27 


11 


3 





26 


8 


28 


12 


6 


3 


32 


15 


2 





16 


18 


33 


11 


3 


1 


41 


8 








30 


14 


36 


13 


2 





36 


14 


2 





30 


18 


19 


7 





1 


26 








1 


16 


10 


17 
46 


9 

8 










18 
38 


8 
16 










15 
35 


9 

18 


43 


8 


3 


1 


46 


9 








38 


14 


41 


17 


2 





61 


6 


1 





37 


17 


34 


17 


1 


2 


40 


13 








41 


11 


39 


12 


4 


3 


38 


17 


3 





29 


21 


51 


9 


2 


1 


58 


3 


1 


1 


54 


8 


37 


10 


3 


5 


46 


8 





1 


38 


13 


34 
44 
36 


14 
4 
8 


7 
2 
2 


6 




55 
44 
38 


5 
6 
6 












42 
37 
31 


12 
10 

8 


53 


10 


2 





61 


9 


1 





40 


15 


22 


16 


8 


4 


33 


11 


4 


1 


28 


13 


67 


8 


3 





69 


6 


2 





63 


9 


44 


15 





2 


46 


14 





1 


32 


23 


43 


7 


4 


4 


42 


12 


2 


1 


38 


16 


45 


13 


2 


1 


47 


14 


1 





44 


16 


49 


20 


2 





67 


12 








48 


21 


37 


14 


1 





39 


13 








30 


20 


45 


21 


1 





38 


26 


1 





30 


26 


40 


4 


1 





43 


2 








35 


9 


29 


7 


2 





31 


6 


1 


(1 


18 


17 


30 


10 





2 


31 


9 


1 


1 


21 


13 


45 


6 


1 





34 


10 


3 


4 


29 


20 


31 


26 


3 


1 


41 


18 





1 


34 


24 


45 


22 


1 





58 


9 





1 


46 


21 


45 
36 


4 
19 



2 


2 



48 
41 


1 
16 






2 



40 
36 


7 
19 


52 


15 


n 





47 


15 








41 


18 


50 


6 








37 


17 








35 


17 


38 


6 


6 


1 


44 


5 


1 


1 


36 


11 


31 


7 


1 





27 


12 








25 


11 


35 


11 


2 





36 


8 


2 


1 


40 


8 


25 


2 








21 


4 





2 


20 


3 


44 


10 


1 





49 


6 








43 


11 


26 


16 


1 


2 


36 


9 








31 


12 


46 


9 


3 


3 


67 


9 


1 


1 


47 


14 


36 


X 


3 


2 


43 


5 





1 


26 


15 


31 


7 


1 





31 


7 








31 


7 


50 


1 








48 


3 








40 


8 


20 


5 


2 


1 


21 


6 


1 





17 


7 


24 


7 


2 





20 


11 


1 





13 


14 


19 


17 


2 


3 


24 


17 








19 


17 


38 


3 


3 





37 


6 


1 





36 


7 


44 


11 


4 


1 


43 


13 


4 





35 


19 


52 


15 


1 


2 


63 


6 


1 





69 


10 1 


31 


6 








33 


3 








29 


6 


38 
19 


5 
U 


1 
8 



5 


40 
29 


3 
11 









37 
31 


6 
9 


43 
43 
34 


20 
32 

7 


8 
3 
1 


3 




60 
45 
46 


24 
32 

4 





1 







34 
36 

42 


28 
38 
8 


37 


9 


2 


2 


44 


4 








30 


14 


53 


3 








64 


3 








45 


12 


43 


IK 


5 


6 


54 


16 





■?, 


46 


19 


36 


6 


2 


3 


42 


4 


1 





39 


6 


53 


6 


4 





56 


7 








41 


15 


68 


6 


2 




61 


5 


1 





45 


13 


46 


10 







47 


6 


4 





43 


12 


46 


12 





2 


50 


10 








40 


16 


45 


10 


1 




60 


6 





3 


42 


13 


42 


18 


1 




45 


17 





(1 


35 


19 


51 


9 


2 




56 


6 








45 


16 


50 


5 







48 










43 


8 


34 
34 


5 
18 


4 
3 


3 


40 
41 


4 
14 



2 




1 


35 
26 


8 
23 


61 
35 


6 
14 


4 
3 





59 
39 


8 
10 


3 
3 






51 
33 


18 
15 


24 
44 
34 
34 


12 
7 
10 
10 


1 
2 
1 
1 




30 
46 
45 
33 


7 
7 
7 
9 





2 






1 


23 
46 
36 
26 


13 

7 
12 
13 


64 
36 
49 


13 
8 
3 


4 
2 



1 



64 
36 

47 


16 
8 
4 



3 





1 




48 
31 
46 


32 
10 
6 


30 


8 





2 


29 


10 





1 


29 


9 


31 
72 


8 
13 




1 





30 
66 


10 
18 



1 






24 
44 


15 
33 


66 


IK 


4 





64 


22 


1 





52 


31 


48 


14 


2 


3 


67 


9 





(1 


49 


16 


40 
28 
31 
48 


38 
14 
10 
26 


3 


4 
4 


5 

3 



68 
37 
36 
60 


17 
8 
10 
27 


6 
2 
2 

1 








36 
27 
27 
36 


31 
16 
7 
35 


46 


8 


2 





46 


12 


n 





36 


19 


44 


7 


12 


1 


49 


14 


1 





41 


11 


36 
43 


2 
12 


2 
3 



1 


40 
53 



6 










35 
43 


5 
12 


49 
43 
52 


12 
11 
16 



1 
1 







47 
40 
67 


14 
14 
10 












38 
36 
5G 


14 
16 
11 



1 


41 


17 


6 





42 


31 


1 





60 


19 


1 


3 


19 


17 


2 


3 


13 


14 


16 


4 


33 


12 


4 


1 


27 


15 


7 


1 


18 


9 





(1 


11 


13 


2 


(1 


30 


21 


1 


1 


40 


15 





1 


39 


17 


2 





36 


16 


1 


2 


32 


21 


5 





68 


4 


1 





42 


9 


2 





46 


11 


4 





41 


8 








35 


7 


2 


2 


46 


9 


6 


3 


26 


13 


6 


3 


56 


16 


5 


4 


37 


19 


2 


2 


43 


10 


2 


1 


46 


15 


1 


1 


49 


19 


2 





29 


21 


2 





24 


27 


11 


1 


33 


9 


2 


1 


20 


15 


2 


4 


25 


10 


5 


3 


29 


19 


3 


1 


36 


23 








46 


21 


1 


1 


40 


8 


2 





35 


18 


3 


2 


43 


16 


3 





43 


12 





1 


35 


10 


6 


1 


21 


12 


6 





38 


11 








20 


5 


2 





40 


14 







30 


12 




1 


50 


12 




6 


29 


11 







31 


8 




1 


39 


8 




1 


18 


8 




2 


16 


16 




;> 


16 


18 







36 


5 







49 


7 







61 


7 




(1 


30 


6 







37 


6 




1 


26 


11 




1 


32 


39 


7 


2 


32 


41 




(» 


40 


9 




1 


34 


14 




(1 


47 


7 




1 


47 


18 




1 


40 


6 




3 


47 


13 







60 


7 







46 


9 




1 


47 


12 




2 


41 


11 




X 


45 


16 




1 


47 


13 




1 


42 


10 


2 


1 


37 


3 


3 


3 


34 


20 


2 


1 


53 


16 


2 





35 


16 


2 





20 


14 


4 





46 


6 


1 


1 


46 


14 


1 


3 


29 


12 


4 





52 


26 


6 





33 


12 


2 


(I 


46 


6 


1 





29 


9 


2 





32 


9 





3 


54 


31 


1 





46 


38 


4 





49 


15 


1 


6 


36 


34 


9 


3 


31 


11 


2 


5 


21 


16 


6 


3 


34 


34 


9 





44 


11 


1 


3 


47 


8 


9 





32 


8 








45 


11 


3 


4 


33 


16 


10 





36 


15 


1 





56 


12 






THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



Page Thirteen 



Johns Creek 

J. W. Million 

Kingdom Come 

Knott County 

Knox Central 

Lafayette 

Lancaster 

LaRue County 

Leather wood 

Lebanon 

Lebanon Junction 

Lee County 

Leitchfield 

Leslie County 

Letcher 

Lewisburg 

Lewiii County 

Lexington Catholic 

Liberty 

Lily 

Lincoln (Franklin) 

Lincoln (Paducah) 

Lincoln Institute 

Livermore 

Livingston 

Livingston Central 

Lloyd Memorial 

London 

Lone Jack 

Lone Oak 

Louisa 

Louisville Country Day 

Louisville Male 

Lowes 

Loyall 

Ludlow 

Lynn Camp 

Lyon County 

McCreary County 

McDowell 

McKee 

McKell 

McKinney 

Mackville 

Madison 

Madison Central 

Madisonville 

Martin 

Mason 

Mason County 

Mayfield 

Maysville 

Maytown 

M. C. Napier 

Meade County 

Meade Memorial 

Memorial (Hardyville) 
Memorial (Waynesburg) 

Menifee County 

Mercer County 

Met<'alfe County 

M'dde'jborough 

MiUersburg Mil. Inst. . 

Model 

Monteromery County — 

Monticello 

Morgan County 

Morpranf'eld 

Mt. S+eriine: 

Mt. Vernon 

Mt. Washinfrton 

MnbVnberg Central 

Mullins 

Munfordville 

M"rray College 

M"rray 

Nancy 

Newnort 

Newriort Catholic 

N^z-liolas County 

North Harden 

North ""Marshall 

North Warren 

O^M^le Christian 

O'l Rr^rino-s 

OMhnTvi Countv 

OM Ke^i+ueky Home _- 

o^-ve ^n\ 

Olms+ead 

OneMa 

Owpn County 

Owenshoro 

Ow^^n-^ho^o Catholic __. 

OwRlev Cn^ntv 

pQd'ina*- TMghman 

V^^nt T,'>k 

P'.'T.tsville 

Par^s 

Park City 



1 


1 


41 


6 


3 


1) 


18 


10 








15 


12 


2 





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10 








39 


10 


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4 I 
15 I 



Page Fourteen 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



Paul G. Blazer 

Pendleton 

Phejpu 

Pikeville 

Pine Knot 

Pineville 

P. L. Dunbar 

Pleasure Ridge Park 

Powell County 

Prestonsburg 



chard 



linty 



Provide 
Pulaski Cc 
Baceland 

Ralph Bunche 

Red Bird 

Reidland 

Richardsville 

Riverside Christian 
Riverview 



Eosenwald (Madisonvillel 

Rowan County 

Russell 

Russell County 

Rusuellville 

Sacramento 

Agatha 



St. Aloysius 

St. Augustine 

St. Benedict 

St. Catherine 

St. Charles 

St. Francis 

St. Henry 

St. Joseph (Bowling Grs 

St. Joseph { Bardstown ) 

St. Mary's Academy 

St. Mary of the Woods 

St. Patricks 

St. Thomas 

St. Vincent 

St. 



Saly 



ille 



Sandy Hook 

Sayre 

Scott County 
ScottCTille __. 

Sedalia 

Seneca 

Sh; 



Shelby County . 

Shelbyville 

Shepherdsville - 

Shopville 

Silver Grove — . 
Simon Kenton . 

Somerset 

Southern 

South Hopkins . 
South Marshall 
South Portsmout 

Springfield 

Stanford 

Sturgis 

Symsonia 

Taylor County . 
Taylorsville _._ 
Temple Hill __. 
Thomas Jeffersc 
Todd County __ 
Todd Training . 

Tollesboro 

Tompkinsville _ 
Trigg County - 
Trimble County 

Trinity 

Tyner 



Vnv 



sity 



Valley 

Van Lear 

Virgie 

Waggener 

Wallins 

Walton-Verona 

Warfield 

Warren County 

Wayland 

Wavne County 
Webt.ier County — 
Western f Sinai) _. 
Western fShively) 

West Hardin 

West Hopkins 

West Port 

Wheelwright 

Whitesburg 

Whitley County .__ 

W'l'iam Grant 

Williamsburg 



4R 


8 





1 


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13 


2 


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3 


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1 


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13 


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45 


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13 


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2 




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37 


14 





57 


18 


1 


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60 


11 


3 


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22 


5 


42 


10 


1 




51 


6 


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29 


24 


4 


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2 




63 


15 


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49 


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5 


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31 


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9 


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30 


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26 


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28 


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67 


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34 


6 


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8 


5 


4 


32 


12 








32 


11 


1 


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6 








24 


4 








19 


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24 


21 


4 


6 


35 


18 


2 





26 


23 


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8 


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2 


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1 


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1 


37 


8 


1 





30 


15 





41 


15 


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21 


2 


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6 


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39 


4 


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37 


6 








31 


12 





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38 


18 


1 


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18 


2 





28 


19 








21 


20 


6 


47 


9 


2 





49 


9 


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18 


4 


as 


15 


4 


1 


48 


6 


1 





41 


13 


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8 


2 


50 


9 


2 





46 


12 


3 


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1 


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35 


17 


1 





35 


14 


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9 


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7 


3 


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7 


3 


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1 


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11 


1 





26 


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15 


4 


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42 


26 


2 


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41 


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8 





42 


23 


5 


1 


69 


9 


2 


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29 


34 


4 


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1 


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10 








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12 


2 


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6 


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8 


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17 


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36 


23 


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31 


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1 


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7 


3 


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5 


2 





31 


10 





47 


6 


3 


1 


46 


8 


2 





39 


13 


4 


41 


7 








46 


2 


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40 


7 


1 



4 


44 


7 


3 


1 


30 


29 


1 





54 


10 


2 


fi 


44 


21 


9 


1 


29 


15 


2 


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45 


12 





2 


46 


19 


3 





48 


9 


2 


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33 


10 


4 


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41 


14 


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46 


20 


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39 


4 


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10 


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4 





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37 


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3 


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9 


4 


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12 


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28 


10 





4 


32 


12 


1 





52 


5 


3 


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43 


2 





1 


36 


3 





1 


35 


39 


11 


a 


30 


16 


4 


1 


33 


11 


3 





42 


3 


2 


2 


37 


ia 


5 


1 


39 


9 


2 





46 


23 


7 


1 


38 


17 


3 


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48 


21 


1 


5 


31 


10 


12 


1 


35 


18 


3 





2 








2 


54 


10 








35 


9 





2 


17 


15 


4 





66 


10 


2 


1 


36 


20 


6 


2 


31 


7 








34 


7 


1 





35 


7 


4 





34 


14 


4 


6 


42 


34 


12 





49 


39 








56 


7 








44 


18 


2 


2 


34 


25 


5 


2 


43 


7 





1 


41 


9 








38 


3 





1 


29 


12 


3 


(I 


23 


20 








35 


7 








48 


9 


2 





35 


6 








31 


12 


1 





21 


7 





3 


28 


25 


1 


1 


7 


13 


6 





36 


10 





2 


33 


6 


4 





36 


9 


2 


1 


32 


13 


1 


2 


35 


18 


3 





35 


12 








33 


10 


1 





40 


16 


1 





95 


22 





(I 


fi 


12 








11 


14 





1 


45 


9 


6 


1 


23 


27 


3 


3 


27 


8 


7 


3 


33 


12 


2 


(1 


50 


17 


3 





31 


la 


2 


2 


45 


22 


1 





33 


11 


2 


a 


38 


19 


5 


2 


48 


8 


2 





36 


24 


4 





37 


9 





1 


42 


5 


3 





35 


11 


3 


6 


33 


7 


6 





32 


20 


2 





41 


6 


1 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUOT, 1964 



Page Fifteen 



Williamstown 

Willisburg 

Wingo 

Wolfe County __. 
Woodford County 
Wurtland 



28 


24 


3 


27 


« 


6 


38 


9 





45 


14 


5 


46 


8 


2 


23 


18 


5 



R 1 


37 


22 


1 








as 


7 











3X 


9 








■/, 


53 


12 


1 





1 


fil 


5 








1 


36 


9 





1 



29 


28 


2 


1 


28 


23 


6 


2(i 


12 


2 





24 


13 


3 


31 


15 


() 


1 


31 


13 


2 


38 


23 


4 


1 


37 


23 


3 


45 


1() 


1 





46 


9 





24 


18 


3 


1 


29 


16 


1 



BASKETBALL OFFICIALS 

(Continued from Page Ten) 

Sexton, Steven C, 2-0-1-0 ; Sharp, Uoyd, 2-8-4-0 : Shartzcr. 
Philip, 0-1-0-0 ; Shaw, Earl, 16-40-7-2 ; Shelton, Benny R., 0-9-2- 
1 ; Shewmaker, Wayne, 4-3-2-0 ; Shope, Lowell M. 0-2-0-0 ; Sho- 
walter, John, 2-2-2-0 ; Shuck, Thomas G., 7-11-3-1 ; Shumate, 
Robert T., 0-2-0-0 ,• Simpson, Felix D., 4-11-1-0 ; Simpson, Paul, 
2-4-2-1 ; Singleton, Ronnie H., 2-4-0-0 ; Slinker, Dennis R.. 0-1- 
0-0; Smoll, William W., 7-22-3-2; Smith, David W., 6-9-1-0; 
Smith, Edgar J., 0-16-5-3 ; Smith, Elijah, 0-4-3-0 ; Smith, Roy 
M., 1-8-0-0 : Smith, Thomas E., 2-2-0-0 : Smith, Wayne N.. 42- 
14-6-0 ; Smith, W. Jack, 25-30-5-2 ; Smith, Willard N., 39-17-6-0 ; 
Smith, William E.. 2-3-1-0; Smithson, Richard A., 14-20-6-0; 
Snorton, Claude, Jr., 0-4-1-0 ; Solomon, Jim, 5-16-2-1 ; South, 
William P., 2-6-3-1 ; Spaulding, Stan, 4-5-0-0 ; Speck, Michael 
E., 18-26-3-4; Spencer, Irv,, 27-23-3-5; Spiceland, S. E., 1-11- 
2-2; Spoonamore, Jim, 6-4-3-1; Staples, James E., 0-3-2-0; Steele, 
George, 0-2-0-0 ; Steenken, William R., 1-10-4-2 ; Stephens, 
Kenneth H., 2-3-4-0 : Stephenson, Harry S., 7-6-6-0 ; Stephenson, 
Thomas H., 1-11-6-1 ; Stethen, James E., 0-1-1-0 ; Stevens, Alex, 
8-13-3-1 ; Stevenson, Forrest, 3-6-2-1 ; Stiff, Maurice E., 17-28- 
7-4 ; Stikeleather, Clyde L., 19-23-3-1 ; Stines, Ray A., 4-14-1-0 ; 
Stinson, Charles, 3-11-1-1 ; Stith, Houston 27-19-7-2 ; Stoess, 
Henry L., 3-4-2-0 ; Stoess, Ray Hampton, 0-0-1-0 ; Stokes, Bob, 
0-0-1-0 ; Stokes, Tommy G., 0-8-1-0 ; Strain, Richard, 5-6-2-1 ; 
Straub, Charles, 9-8-1-1 ; Strong, Arnett, 38-18-0-0 ; Sturgill, 
Larry, 0-2-0-1 ; Suffill, Bob, 2-14-9-4 ; Sullivan, Don Chris, 27- 
34-6-0 ; Swanner, Doyle, 2-7-1-0 ; Swim, Gerald D., 0-2-0-0 ; 
Switzer, Richard J., 0-1-0-0 ; 

Tackett, Don B., 0-1-0-1 ; Tackett, Harold, 0-6-3-2 ; Tackett, 
Jay, 0-3-0-0 ; Tackett, Layne, 1-4-0-0 ; Tarlton, Thomas O., 2- 
6-1-0 ; Tarvin, Roger Wayne, 0-0-3-0 ; Taylor, Alton, 0-1-0-0 ; 
Taylor, Billy Joe, 3-0-0-0 ; Taylor, Dennis H., 2-2-0-0 ; Taylor, 
Ed, 21-11-2-1 ; Taylor, Roger E., 34-23-1-1 ; Thomas, M. L., 
10-16-1-0 ; Thomas, Frank M., 0-1-0-0 ; Thomason, Bennett, 1- 
1-0-0 ; Thompson, Jack, 12-17-3-3 ; Thompson, Kenneth E., 2-3- 
0-1 ; Thompson, Ralph N., 0-1-0-0 ; Thompson, Thomas A., 1-6- 
2-0 ; Thomson, Jerry, 0-1-0-0 ; Tinsley, Marion Francis, 7-21- 
12-4 ; Todd, W. O., Jr., 1-2-0-1 ; Tolley, Horold B., 0-7-1-2 ; Trip- 
lett, Herbert W., 3-12-2-2 ; Trivette, Dale, 1-2-0-0 ; Trout, J. B., 
Jr,. 0-1-0-0; Tuck, Ochell, 7-16-2-0; Tucker, Neal R., 0-0-2-0: 
Turner, Aaron, 3-8-0-2 ; Tyre, Donald C, 7-3-1-0 ; 

Urlage, Richard, 8-7-1-0 ; 

Vance, Hunter, Jr., 0-6-2-3; Van Meter, Kaye Don, 0-1-0-0; 
Vanover, J. W., 4-5-0-0; Vanover, Walter S., 3-10-1-4; Van- 
Zant, Jim, 6-11-0-0; Varble, William E., 11-26-2-0; Vaughan, 
Ronald G., 0-1-1-1 ; Vaughan, Melvin, 0-3-2-1 ; Veneklase, Ken- 
neth H., 1-2-1-1 ; Vermillion, Charles D., 7-6-0-0 ; Vescovi, Ray- 
mond B., 5-4-0-0 ; Vice, Charles G., 1-0-0-0 ; Vincent, Johnny, 
5-0-0-0 ; Vinciguerra, Philip, 0-3-0-0 ; Vipperman, Al, 3-1-0-0 ; 

Wagner, Marvin Rudy, 3-18-3-0; Waide, Harry D., 0-9-6-2; 
Wallen. Howard W., 3-12-2-0; Waller, Bobbie E., 5-16-1-0; Wal- 
ton, Roy, 1-9-1-2; Wanchic, Nicholas, 7-15-4-4; Ward, Jack, 
10-26-9-0 ; Ware, Robert Dean, 0-2-0-0 ; Warner, M. A. 2-3- 
0-0; Watkins, Paul D., 0-3-0-0; Wearren, Wade H., 3-5-1-2; 
Weathers, Charles, Jr. 1-1-0-1 ; Weaver, Ray, 0-21-2-1 ; Webb, 
David L., 7-3-1-0 ; Weber, John, 1-3-1-1 ; Weiner, Richard A., 
0-3-1-0; Welch. John H., 0-10-1-1; West, Jim, 1-8-0-0; Weyer, 
James, 7-8-1-1 ; White. David ^., 6-26-15-1 ; White, James, 3- 
12-0-1 ; White, Carl W., 0-1-1-0 : Whitehead, J. R., 2-14-3-1 ; 
Whitehouse, Don, 1-5-11-11 ; Wickman, James R., Jr., 4-7-2-1 ; 
Will, Chuck, 0-1-2-0; Willett, William H., 0-1-2-0; Williams, 
Benny D., 0-1-0-0 ; Williams, Jack A„ 0-1-0-0 : Williams, Paul 
Winston. 33-13-1-0 ; Williams, Roger, 24-24-0-1 ; Williams, S. 
Jack, 2-1-0-0 ; Williams, Tom M., Jr., 7-14-9-0 ; Willis, Leroy, 
0-0-0-1; Willis, Robert A.. 0-0-1-1; Willis Robert K., 1-3-1-0; 
Wilson, H. G., 0-3-0-1 ; Winchester, Roy L., 21-20-15-3 ; Winfrey, 
Shelby, 30-14-4-7; Wingfield, Felix G., 1-8-2-0; Wirtz, Howard 
A., 6-8-0-0 ; Wirtz, Leonard F-, 3-0-1-0 ; Wise, Billy V., 36- 
36-5-1 ; Wise, Jack, 46-24-1-4 ; Withrow, Roy D., 4-10-3-1 ; 
Witherspoon, Tom, 3-6-5-0 ; Withrow. Raymond W., 1-4-2-0 ; 
Wood, Kenneth C, 1-0-0-1 ; Wood, Randall Jamoj, 0-2-0-0 ; 
Woodard, J. William, 0-3-0-0-_ Woods, Gene, 9-23-3-0; Wood- 
ward, Billy, 10-18-.5-6 ; Woosley, William T.. 1-8-1-0 ; Wray, 
Robert F., 0-3-0-0 ; Wright, Billy J. 6-13-0-1 : Wright H. W.. Jr. 
0-4-4-0; Wright, Paul, 1-2-2-0; Wyatt, William J., 0-0-1-0; 



Zachem, Vincent, 16-18-3-8 ; Zachery, Bobby G., 0-1-1-1 ; 



K.H.S.A.A. TRACK MEET 

(Continued from Inside Front Cover) 
Discus — 

1. Thomas^Madisonville 

2. Howes-Owensboro 

3. Unseld^Seneca 

4. Marshall-Frankfort 

5. Thomas-Paduoah Tilghman 

Thomas set a new state record with his distance of 166' 1". 

TOTAL POINTS 
Lafayette 3S 

Owensboro 21 

Attucks 19 

St. Xavier 19 

Valley 16 

Madisonville 14 

Seneca 12 

Bourbon County 10 

Atherton 9 

Central 9 

Frankfort J 

Male 7 

Eminence 7 

Bell County 6 

Flaget > 6 

Eastern 6 

Manual J 

Paris 6 

Highlands 5 

Ashland 4 

Shawnee 4 

Henderson County 4 

Trinity 4 

Old Kentucky Home 3 

Franklin-Lincoln 2 

Covington Catholic 2 

Jenkins 2 

Danville 2: 

Covington Holmes 1 

Middlesboro 1 

Southern 1 

Paducah Tilghman 1 



Football Rules Book Corrections 

Rule 1-4-2 (page 7) — The recommended number- 
ing of players to be correct should be as follows: 
backs 10-49, centers 50-59, guards 60-69, tackles 70- 
79, ends 80-89. 

Rule 5-3-3 (page 27) — The complete and correct 
article is as follows: "Art. 3 ... A BALL TOUCH- 
ING THE GOAL LINE (plane) when it becomes 
dead is in the end zone, even though it was moving 
away from the near endline and has its foremost 
point in the field of play. When any kick is touched 
near R's goal line, the ball becomes dead only if it 
is on, or behind, the goal line at the time it is 
touched. In doubtful cases, the ball should be con- 
sidered behind the goal line." 

Both of these articles, to be correct, should be 
exactly as they were in the 1963 edition. 



Page Sixteen 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR AUGUST, 1964 



OUR THANKS 

TO THE COUNTY AND 

INDEPENDENT SCHOOL SYSTEMS 

AND THE COLLEGES 

AND INDIVIDUAL SCHOOLS 

WHICH HAVE CHOSEN US TO HANDLE 

THEIR STUDENT AND ATHLETIC 

ACCIDENT PROGRAMS FOR 1964-65 



/Ae KUi^Cfden Go4nfia4Uf, 



W. E. KINGSLEY 



121-123 LAFAYETTE AVENUE 
P. O. BOX 7100 



J. E. McCREAEY, Mgr. 
Life Depaitmemt 

LEXINGTON, KY. 



GENERAL AGENT 
CHARLES C. PRICE 

PHONE 255-0835 



PROTECTIVE ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 

Whenever protective athletic equipment is pur- 
chased, athletic and school officials making the 
selections play a major role in safeguarding the 
health of the athlete. However, there are a great 
variety of products available, and no generally ac- 
cepted standards to assist the buyer in making his 
selection. 

The Committee on the Medical Aspects of Sports 
rtf the American Medical Association as well as the 
National Federation has long been aware of this 
problem and continues to promote research that will 
eventually result in standards for objective evalu- 
ation and improved effectiveness of such equip- 
ment. In the meantime, there are some recommenda- 
tions that can be made pertaining to the subjective 
consideration of certain gear. 

The basic principles for optimal protection for 
any age group are: (1) the best available equipment 
should be purchased; (2) equipment should be care- 
fully fitted to the individual; (3) equipment should 
be conscientiously maintained and checked periodical- 
ly as to continued proper fit and absence of ac- 
quired defects; and (4) equipment should be worn 
at all appropriate times, whether in practice or in 
games. 

Regarding specific gear, fotball especially re- 
quires particular attention: 

Head Protection — The best head protection is of- 
fered by shock-absorbing material encased in a rigid 
plastic shell. Preference between particular systems 
of suspension and lining as yet has not been de- 
termined, but snug fit to the head and protection 



from "bottoming" of the helmet onto the head must 
be assured. In addition, a face mask, having rigid 
internal constraction covered with cushioning ma- 
terial, is advised. It should not protrude farther 
than l'/4" from the nose, and should prevent elbow 
contact with the eyes. Also, a dentist-fitted mouth- 
piece that separates the biting surfaces while pro- 
tecting the lips from the teeth should be considered 
a necessary and integral part of the player's pro- 
tective gear. 

Body Protection — All pads should incorporate 
shock-absorbing' material, and cover the intended 
area properly. For example, the shoulder pads 
should protect the clavicle and the insertion of the 
deltoid muscle. The hip pads can best protect the 
pelvic rim if independent from the .pants, joining the 
sacral-coccyx protector on a one-piece belt. Rib pads 
are recommended as well, particularly for interior 
linemen. The fit of the pants must assure effective 
positioning of the thigh and knee pads. 

Ankles & Feet — ^All players should have their 
ankles routinely wrapped with non-elastic 2%-3" 
width bandage. Those with a history of severe ankle 
injury should use tape instead. Low-cut shoes can 
be used if the ankles are so protected. Cleats 
should be kept short; rugger heels without cleats 
may be preferred. 

In summary, two points of caution must be made. 
Inferior equipment gives the wearer a false sense 
of security and puts him in jeopardy of serious in- 
jury. Coaching that utilizes protective equipment as 
a weapon is indefensible, and can produce injury to 
both the aggressor and the opponent. 

— National Federation and A.M.A. 



SUTCUffE IS REAPy 

with complete football, basketball 
and athletic equiptnet\t for the fall seasott 




Now we can give you immediate delivery- No Delay ! No Waiting ! 
Stock merchandise can be shipped on the very day your order is 
received. 



QUALITY BRANDS 

Our stocks this year are the same top 
quality for which Sutcliffe is now well 
known — nationally-distributed, nationally- 
advertised preferred quality brands. 



SUTCLIFFE'S SERVICE 

For on-the-spot service, the Sutcliffe School repre 
sentative will contact you, as usual, during the year 

Write us about your needs. Remember we give one 
dav service. 



SUTCLIFFE CATALOGUE— If you have not received your copy of 
our 1964 Catalog, please drop us a card and we shall send you one 
promptly. You will be quick to appreciate the top-flight athletic 
items from which you may select your Fall equipment. 




THE Sutcliffe co^ 

INCORPORATED 

225 SO. FOURTH ST., LOUISVILLE. KY. 



FAIR -PLAY 
OUT IN FRONT FOR OVER 25 YEARS 

FAIR - PLAY 
FF-IS FIGURGRAM BOARD 

Here's the world's most popular basketball scoreboard — the 
FF_1S — with famoas TICK-AWAT flashinir numeral clock orig- 
inated by Fair-Play. Shows exact namber of minutes and sec- 
onds remaining: in ffame. Accnrate, dependable, and easily 
serviced. 

Sturdy, all-aluminnm alloy cabinet, fully enclosed with no 
exposed wiring. Non-flare, baked enamel finish. Choice of 
colors: fray, red, Sfreen, bloe and black with white lettering. 

IN STOCK 

We carry the FiffnrgmuB bmsketbali boards in stock for immed- 
iate delivery. Boards for other sports also available. Any 
board can be made special to order. 

Model Description Lbs. Price 

FF-IS— Single Face Tickaway with 9 inch numerals 125 $ 525.00 

FF lS-12 — Single Face Tickaway with 12 inch numerals 150 570.00 

FF-IS-PF— Deluxe Tickaway with Player Name and Foul Panels 500 1,305.00 

(Add $72.00 if FF-IS is to have 12 inch numerals.) 

FF-2S — Double Face Tickaway with 9 inch numerals 250 945.00 

FF-2S-12— Double Face Tickaway with 12 inch numerals 300 1,045.00 

MULTIPLE INSTALLATIONS: When 2 or more boards are installed 

to be operated together, the price is the same as 2 or more single boards, 

less $30.00 if scoreboards are bought at the same time. 
No. 12PRL LINEUP PANELS lowerable and reversible with players nam«>- 

and numbers for 4 teams and next game panel. Numbers, letters, 

lowering system furnished $185.00 

No. 12PF PLAYER FOUL PANELS— Shows 5 fouls for 12 players 

each team, per jjair $595.00 

FPW FOUL INDICATOR or MATCH SCORE WRESTLING 

ATTACHMENT with control panel $195.00 



FB-50-A2 FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD 

This is THE scoreboard for hieh school or colleg'e football — 
the most popular football scoreboard made and the standard 
for fields and stadiums from Maine to California. 
This big FB-50-A2 is 18 feet long, 8 feet high, weight 750 
pounds. It's durable, too; an all-aluminum cabinet, fully en- 
closed for protection against weather, dust, vandalism. Beauti- 
ifully finished in white, forest green or signal black (special 
colors on request at extra cost). 

Big 24-inch flashing numerals show TIME, SCORE, PERIOD. 
DOWN and YARDS TO GO. Tickaway Clock shows the exact 
number of minutes and seconds left to play. 



Model 



Description 



Lbs. 



Night Only 

Day Only 

_.. $1615.00 

___ 1535.00 

___ 2195.00 



Both Day 

& Ni<rht 
$1695.00 
1615.00 
2275.00 



FB-50-A2— 18'x8' with 24" numbers 750 

FB-33-C— 18'x7'2" with 24"numbers 675 

FB-50-S— 24'x8'6" with 30" CLOCK numbers 1250 

INSTALLATION EQUIPMENT 

CONTROL CABLE: From board to sideline and /or press box, 

19 conductor (for either underground or overhead installation) per foot .55 

Sideline DOWN & YARDS TO GO portable cable, per foot .20 

Sideline TIMERS portable cable, includes hand switch, per foot .20 

CONTROL RECEPTACLES AND BOX: (Minimum of one required) 

1. Press Box Type $20.00 

2. Sideline type (raintight with hasp) $25.00 

A special panel for Coca-Cola, Pepsi-Cola, Dr. Pepper, Ford. Chevrolet, Oldsmobile or any special design 

can be duplicated at an extra cost to fit on the bottom of either type board. 

All Fair Play boards carry a one-year emarantee. We have all necessary repair parts in stock and 

also maintain an experienced service man. 

Take advantage of the present day prices and place your order now for at once or futare delivery. 

All prices subject to change without notice. 

HUNT'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO. 



CHapel 7-1941 



(Incorporated) 



MAYFIELD. KENTUCKY 





Hiqh School Athlete 



K. H. S. A. A. SCHOOL FOR FOOTBALL OFFICIALS 




Above are area representatives who attended the School for Football Officials, held in Lexington on 
August 7-8. They are: (Left to Right) Front Row: Bill Mordica, Ashland; Gene Cathey, Murray; Kean 
Jenkins, Elizabethtown ; Bernard Johnson. Lexington; Gordon Reed. Fort Thomas. Second Row: Charles 
Denton, H<.nderson; Charles Black, Barbourville ; Paul Walker, Bowling Green; School Director Edgar 
McNabb, Fort iUitchell; Ed Nord, Louisville; Sam Gruneisen, Louisville; E. B. May, Jr., Prestonsburg. 



Official Organ of tlie 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

September, 1964 



NATIONAL 
ALLIANCE 



IjcjiS Offside or viola- 
\zl tion of free-kick 
rules 



FOOTBALL OFFICIALS' SIGNALS 



I Foul Signals 1 to 1 6^ 



<£l'fe 



m 2 _ 



^ 



1.4 



(%^' 




Pushing, 

helping runner or 
interlocked interference 



15 



O. 



Illegal position Illegal motion or shift 

or procedure Both hands for illegal 

Illegal forward shift 

handing 

Procedure Signals A to H 

\ ,1'^ Ball is dead 
. '^i*>-X For touchback 
\ j^^', wave sidewise 



y Delay of game 
Crawling 
Encroachment 



/] 



Ball 




''>^^^i«cY\ ready for play 

/— *?' Incomplete forward . ^, 
pass — penalty declined — ! '' 

J ' no play or no score \ 
First down 

■Ok For first touching "^i^^a'^ 1% 

■^.-^R" of a kick, point to / r'^'N^ MM 

/VV'lVl spot ' ^^' ' 



Illegally kicking 
or batting a 
loose ball 



14 




Ineligible 
receiver down 
field on pass 



\ n/y^ \ r^ Time out 

<^/ Clock ^J^y »■ 

\_ III ^^ Officials time out — follows 
signal D 

M 

Illegal forward 
pass 




Roughing 
the kicker 



Grasping opponents face 
protector 

9 ^^ 





Interference with 
fair catch or 
forward pass 




Unsportsmanlike conduct 
Delay start of half 
Illegal participation 



lO 






Intentional 
grounding 



Illegal use of 
hand or arm 






The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVI— NO. 2 



SEPTEMBER, 1964 



$1.00 Per Year 




Ank 




ORAN C. TEATER 
President) 



DON R. RAWLINGS 
Vice-President 



Oran C. Teater, Superintendent of the Paintsville 
City Scliools and K.H.S.A.A. Board of Control member 
for the past four years, was elected President of the 
Board at the summer meeting of the directors, held 
on August 1, 1964. Prin. Don R. Rawlings of the Dan- 
ville High School was elected Board Vice-President. 
The two men represent respectively Sections 8 and 6. 

Mr. Teater, a graduate of Centre College and More- 
head State College, spent several years as a successful 
coach in basketball, football, and baseball before 
becoming Superintendent at Paintsville in 1959. In 
his senior year at Centre, he coached the line at 
Danville High School which won the Central Kentucky 
Conference football title. 

In the years that followed his college graduation, Mr. 
Teater returned to Paintsville High School, his alma 
mater, to coach the Tigers to three Big Sandy Con- 
ference titles in five years. His overall football record 
was 34-11-3. His basketball team-3 won 64, lost 13. His 
baseball team won three state district titles. Largely 
through his efforts the present four-sport, ten-team 
Eastern Kentucky Mountain Conference was formed 
in 1952. In the late forties, when he was President of 
the Old Big Sandy Conference for three terms, he 
felt that many of the schools in Eastern Kentucky 
strongly overmphasized one sport. He was instrumental 
in spearheading a successful drive for a new four-sport 
league that required participation in football, baseball, 
basketball and track. He headed the league in it<; 
early days. In 1950 Mr. Teater elevated to the principal- 
ship of the Paintsville High School, a position he held 
until he assumed the superintendency at Paintsville. 

Aside from his school duties the new Board President 
is active in local affairs and state organizations. He 
is a member of the Masons, Christian Church (deacon) , 
Shrine, and the Paintsville Kiwanis Club (past presi- 
dent) ; and has served two terms on the Centre College 
Board of Ovei-seers. He is a member of six other school 
fr.aternities, honorary and social. He is a past-presi- 
dent of the E. K. E. A. Superintendents organization, 
and is a member of the K. E, A. Planning Board and 
the K. E. A. Insurance Committee. His wife is the 
former Mary Evelyn VanHoose of Paintsville. They 
have one daughter. Dianna Louise, who is in college. 



Vice-President Don R. Rawlings, who is beginning 
his fourth year as a Board member, was bom in 
London, Kentucky. He attended the London City 
Schools and graduated from London High School. He 
served in the United States Navy for three years dur- 
ing World War 11. Upon his discharge, he attended 
Sue Bennett College at London. He then transferred 
to Eastern Kentucky State College from which he was 
graduated in 1949. In 1951, he received the Master of 
Arts Degree from the University of Kentucky. He has 
been principal of Danville High School for the past 
ten years. 

Mr. Rawlings is married to the former Miss Irene 
Greer of London, and they have two sons, Gary Don 
and Kevin Ray. A member of the Lexington Avenue 
Baptist Church of Danville, Mr. Rawlings also belongs 
to the various education associations. He is a past- 
president of the Danville Kiwanis Club. 



Football Examination 

Part II of the National Federation Football Exam- 
ination for officials will be given in Kentucky on 
Monday, September 21. An official who has been 
registered for at least one year prior to the current 
season is eligible to take the examination and work 
for a higher rating. Officials who hold the "approved" 
rating in football are required to make a minimum 
percentage grade of 80 in order to maintain this rating 
from year to year. Officials who hold the "certified" 
rating keep this rating by attending one or more 
clinics each year. Eligible officials who wish to take 
the test should write the State Office. 

Use of Registered Officials 

A list of registered football officials appears in this 
issue of the ATHLETE. Principals and coaches should 
study the current list to determine whether or not all 
officials with whom contracts have been signed have 
registered this fall. Supplementary lists of officials will 
appear in subsequent issues of the magazine. By-Law 
22 provides that member schools shall use registered 
officials in all football and basketball games, and that 
failure to comply with this regulation makes the home 
school liable for suspension. If there is any question 
about legistration, the official should be asked to 
present his card. 

1964-65 Insurance Subsidy 

As reported in the Board of Control meeting minutes 
which appeared in the May issue of the ATHLETE, the 
Board voted in its April meeting that the insurance 
subsidy of each Kentucky member school in 1964-65 
shall be the basic amount of $40.00, with an additional 
subsidy of $60.00 for schools maintaining football. 
Principals of all K. H. S. A. A. member schools have 
been mailed reimbursement forms. Some of the com- 
panies with which Kentucky schools place their in- 
surance business give the schools credit for the 
amounts due and bill the Association for these amounts. 
The reimbursement plan and the credit plan are both 
satisfactory. 



Page Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



September, 1964 



VOL. xxvn— NO. 2 



Pablished monthly, except June and July, by the Kentucky 

High School Athletic Association 

Office of Publication, Lexingrton, Ky. 

Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexington, 

Kentucky under the act of March 3, 1879. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Assistant Editor J, B. MANSFIELD 

Lexington, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teater (1964-68), Painstville 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-65), Danville 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68), Carr Creek; Don 

Davis (1963-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorsev (1962-66). 
Horse Cave: Sherman Gish (1963-67), Greenville: Preston 
Holland (1961-65), Murray; Foster J. Sanders (1962-66), 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate $1.00 Per Year 

J^om the Commissione'i s (Jffice 

Basketball Clinics 

The 1964-65 rules meetings for registered basketball 
officials and coaches will be conducted by veteran clinic 
director Charlie Vettiner. The dates and sites of the 
meetings are as follows: 

September 27, EUzabethtown High School. 1:30 P.M. 

September 27, W. K. S. C, Bowling Green, 7:00 P.M. 

September 28, Christian County High School, Hopkins- 
ville. 1:30 P.M. 

September 28, Tilghman High School, Paducah, 7:00 
P.M. 

Septembebr 29, Beaver Dam High School, 1:30 P.M. 

September 92. Henderson H'sh School. 7:00 P.M. 

October 4, Morehead State College, 1:30 P.M. 

October 4, Paul G. Blazer High School, Ashland, 
7:00 P.M. 

October 5, Pikeville High School, 1:30 P.M. 

October 5, Hazard High School, 7:00 P.M. 

October 6, Bell County High School, Pineville, 
1:30 P.M. 

October 6, Somerset High School, 7:00 P.M. 

October 7, Brown Hot°l Louisville. 7:30 P.M. 

October 8, Newport High School, 7:00 P.M. 

October 11, University High School, Lexington, 7:00 
P.M. 

Football District Changes 

To be added to the list of football schools printed in 
the August issue of the ATHLETE are the following; 
Burgin-Qass A, Region II, District 2; Falmouth-Class 
A, Region III, District 1. Removed from the list should 
be the name of Douglass High School of Henderson 
(Qass A, Region I, District 2). 

Attention, Officials ! 

The attention of all registered K.H.S.A.A. football 
and basketball officials is called to By-Law 29, Section, 9, 
which provides that the official shall be supplied with an 
emblem which he shall wear on his shirt or sweater. 
This rule will be strictly enforced in 1964-65 as it was 
in 1963-64. The emblem is to be worn on the left shoulder 
shirt sleeve, approximately one and one-half inches 
below the shoulder seam. The "approved" or "certified" 
bar should be worn below the emblem. Failure to 
wear the emblem will make an official Uable for suspen- 
sion from the Officials' Division of the Association. 
Recommended uniforms are as follows: 
Football— black and white striped shirt (long or short 
sleeves), black baseball cap with white piping, white 



knee pants, black belt, black stockings, black shoes 
and laces; 

Basketball — black and white striped shirt (short sleeves, 
long sleeves by special permission), black trousers, 
black belt, black shoes and laces. 

School for Basketball Officials 

The Sixteenth Annual School for Basketball Officials 
was held at the Phoenix Hotel, Lexington, on August 
9-10, 1964. Basketball Clinic Director Charlie Vettiner 
directed the school. 

Topics which were discussed during the three sessions 
were: signals, the technique of officiating, primary 
responsibility in charging and blocking, post plays, 
screens, guarding the dribbler, switching, no-action 
g;ime, the dividing line, the throw-in from out-of-bounds, 
the three circles, the foul lanes, and basketball rules 
fundamentals. 

The services of the regional representatives who at- 
tended the school will be available to Association mem- 
bet schools throughout the basketball season. The men 
will conduct additional clinics for officials, coaches, 
and players, and will assist beginning officials in 
registration. 

Minutes of Board Meeting 

The Board of Control of the Kentucky High School 
Athletic Association met at Kenlake Hotel, Kentucky 
Lake State Park, on Saturday morning, August 1, 1964. 
The meeting was called to order by retiring President 
Cecil A. Thornton at 9:00, with Board members Morton 
Combs, Don Davis, Ralph C. Dorsey, Sherman Gish, 
Preston Holland, Don R. Rawlings, Foster J. Sanders, 
and Oran C. Teater: Commissioner Theo. A. Sanford, 
and Assistant (jommissioner J. B. Mansfield present. 
The invocation was given by Cecil A. Thornton. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by Don Davis, 
that the reading of the minutes of the April 10th meeting 
be waived, since the members of the Board had received 
copies of these minutes. The motion was carried un- 
anim.ously. 

Mr. Thornton stated that the next order of business 
was the election of the president and vice-president of 
the Board of (Control. Preston Holland moved, seconded 
by Foster J. Sanders, that Oran C. Teater and Don R. 
Rawlings be elected president and vice-president of the 
Board of Control respectively by acclamation. The 
motion was carried, with Mr. Teater and Mr. Rawlings 
not voting. Mr. Teater accepted his new position with 
appropriate remarks. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Don Davis, that 
the Board of Control go on record as adopting a 
resolution complimenting Cecil A. Thornton for eight 
years of service to the member schools of the K.H.S.A.A. 
as a member of the Board of Control. The motion was 
carried, with Mr. Thornton not voting. He stated that 
he enjoyed serving as a member of the Board, and 
that his tenure had given him a real challenge and 
opportunity. 

President Teater welcomed to the Board Prin. Morton 
Combs of the Carr Creek High School. Mr. (iombs re- 
sponded with appropriate remarks. 

The Commissioner made a report to the Board on 
the receipts and disbursements during the year 1963-64. 
Copies of the audit, recently prepared by Johnson and 
Lusk of Louisville, Certified Public Accountants, had 
been mailed to members of the Board. Total funds on 
hand June 30, 1964, were reported as being $144,381.29. 
((Continued on Page Eight) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



Pa?e Three 



In Memoriam 

JAMES F. SUMMERS, JR. 

James F. Summers, Jr., basketball and baseball 
coach at the Boone County High School, died on July 
14, 1964. Mr. Summers had ended his first year of 
coaching in Boone County. Previously he had coached 
for four years at the Jenkins High School. Prior to 
that time he had coached at the Lynch High School 
(1955-1957) and at the Middlesboro High School (1957-59). 
Mr. Summers taught biology at Boone County High 
School, and he was a tireless worker both in the 
classroom and on the basketball floor. He was admired 
and respected by members of the faculty and student 
body. 

Alice Kennelly Roberts, in her "Rime' N Reason" 
column which appears in a Cincinnati newspaper, 
wrote the following tribute to Mr. Summers: "The 
final whistle has been blown . . . The final inning has 
been played . . . And though he coached here just one 
year . . . This was the year that champs were made . . . 
He did not know the griefs of age . . . For youth 
was his at 30 years . . . And boys he guided through 
his teams . . . Speak highly when his name appears 
. . . How many things he might have done . . . How 
many deeds— we'll never know . . . But in His Wisdom, 
GoO. knew best . . . And it was He who planned it so." 

While he was coach at Jenkins, Mr. Summers' basket- 
ball teams entered the Regional Tournament four times, 
twice as district winners and twice as runner-up. His 
record at Boone County High School was 17-6 in basket- 
ball and 18-3 in baseball. 

Prin. Eldon E. Davidson of the Jenkins High School, 
writing to Earl Ruby of the Louisville Courier-Journal, 
paid the following tribute to Coach Summers. "As you 
perhaps have heard by now, James Summers, former 
cage coach here at Jenkins and during the past year 
at Boone County High, passed away this week. Jim 
was one of the finest young men it has ever been my 
privilege to work with. The boys he coached were 
fiercely dedicated to him and he set a fine example 
for them as to how a man should live. You see, Mr. 
Ruby, Mr. Summers had known for several years that 
his life was to be very short, that he could not live, 
but he worked and planned as if he planned to live a 
hundred years. The boys who played for him knew of 
the hopeless fight he was making but he never spoke 
of it. His classroom was a dream. If he had to leave 
the room for an hour you could stiU hear a pin drop 
wheii he returned. 

"Jim is gone now and he leaves hundreds of friends 
to mourn his passing. I hope you will be able to say 
something about this truly great young man who played 
out the hand life had dealt him without complaint. 
His memory will live as long as there are men or 
women who sat in his classes or played a game of 
b.?.sketball for him." 

Surviving Mr. Summers are his wife, Alice Ruth 
Summers of Florence; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Summers of Atlanta, Georgia, and one brother. 
Rev. Jack Summers, of Atlanta. 



In Memoriam 




M. D. H. "Buck" Clay 



Matthew D. H. "Buck" Clay, widely known swim- 
ming meet official and physical education teacher, 
died •<n August 1, 1964, at the Clark County Hospital 
after suffering a heart attack while playing tennis at 
the Winchester Country Club. He was 57 years of age. 

Clay was formerly principal of the Clark County 
High School and the Trapp High School. He was cur- 
rently on the staff of the Department of Physical 
Education at the University of Kentucky. He also 
operated a farm near Winchester. He was active in 
church work, being a deacon, elder, Sunday School 
teacher. Boy Scout worker, and Superintendent of the 
Sundav School at the First Christian Church of Win- 
chester. He was a member of Winchester Lodge No. 
20 F&AM. 

For a number of years Mr. Clay was active in 
summer camp work for boys in North Carolina. At 
one time he was on the staff at Camp Carlisle near 
Hendersonville, and was currently affiliated with Camp 
Carolina at Brevard. He served as instructor in tennis, 
basketball, swimming and life saving. While he was 
in North Carolina, the Red Cross honored him by re- 
questing his services for several years as a volunteer 
staff instructor at the Red Cross National Aquatic 
School at Brevard. He was to leave shortly to serve 
again as a member of the August Aquatic School 
Staff. 

Mr. Clay was a native of Clark County where he 
received his early education. He graduated from Clark 
County High School and from Kentucky Wesleyan 
College in Winchester. He earned his Master's Degree 
in Education at the University of Kentucky. 

His wife, Mrs. Evelyn Saunders Clay, died July 3, 
just a few weeks prior to his death. Survivors include 
a son, William Willson Hume Clay, Winchester, and a 
nephew, Neal Clay, Jr., of Atlanta, Georgia. 

In a meeting of the State Swimming Committee held 
in Lexington on August 8, 1964, the following resolution 
was adopted: "The State Swimming Committee 
acknowledges with regret the loss of one of its most 
loyal supporters. Mr. Qay, "Buck," as he was affec- 
tionately called by most who knew him, was a strong 
advocate of the aquatic sport. The high school and 
college swimming teams in the state have lost a fine 
swimming meet official." 



Page Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



The Flying Dutchman 




Mary Vass Daughtry, whose residence is 
the Helm Hotel in Bowling Green, writes 
a column known as "Coffee Break." In one 
of her columns she quotes the following 
from a poem, "Why do we wait until a 
person's gone before we tell his worth ? Why 
do we wait, why not tell him now he's an 
inspiration on this earth?" 

The Dutchman's good friend, Mary Vass, 
could well have been reflecting the thoughts 
of hundreds of friends of Bill Clark, Somer- 
set's athletic director, when she selected 
those poetic lines. Down in the "Briar Jum- 
per Country." "Big Bill" Clark is a legend 
in his own time. Progressive and personable 
Bill is loved by the kids, respected by his 
community and revered by all those who 
work with him. 

The Dutchman recognizes William Mar- 
shall Clark as a man among men. Besides 
twenty years of coaching football, basket- 
ball, iDaseball and track at Somerest, Bill 
pioneered a public recreation program which 
is one of the finest in Kentucky. Because 
of the Christian example Bill Clark has set 
for boys and girls, he will receive the Dutch- 
man's award for his life of service at the 
Somerest basketball clinic at 7 P. M., 
September 29, 1964. 

To Mary Vass Daughtry, who conducts 
a "One Gal Crusade" to bring happiness to 
live where despair often reigns, goes the 
Flying Dutchman's Corn Cob Pipe Award 
for unselfish service. Her "Coffee Breaks" 
and personal efforts for the good of her 
fellow men cause her to be the second lady 
to win this award in as many months. 

Here's an exerpt from a letter received 
in August from Mrs. Lena G. Tyler of Jeff- 
ersontown who won a Cob Pipe Citation a 
few months ago. "Really I never did quite 
understand the phrase "tickled pink" until 
I received the Flying Dutchman award. It's 
the only award of any kind I have ever 
received and it comes in the twilight of 




William M. Clark 

my life. I stayed up past midnight framing 
it" — Such letters provide inspiration and 
indicate that such little effort is required 
to provide a measure of joy to that man or 
lady who thinks his or her work was un- 
noticed. 

Sports officials from Indiana, Ohio, West 
Virginia, Tennessee and other states con- 
tinually cross Kentucky's borders to offici- 
ate in our schoolboy games. Among the 
greatest and surely one of the finest ex- 
amples for youngmen to pattern from is 
Evansville's Fred Hodge. Now at the age of 
forty-two and after ten years of certifica- 
tion by the K.H.S.A.A. as a basketball offi- 
cial Fred is retiring. For twenty-three years 
this likeable chap whistled up and down 
the Hoosier basketball courts and a nostal- 
gic feeling comes to the Dutchman as Fred 
hangs up his whistle. A great guy and my 
friend — may our paths cross somewhere 
again ! 

The Basketball School For Officials held 
in Lexington in August was a dandy. The 
sixteen officials representing Kentucky's 
sixteen regions were agreed that the new 
training film, "This Is Basketball." is the 
best which the Official Sports Film Service 
could have produced to improve officiating 
and educate both coaches and officials. 

"Doc" Runyan of Chicago, please take a 
bow! "Doc" is the head of the official 
Sports Film Service and had his problems 
when the film was made in Tipton. Doc's 
main problem was that the Dutchman, who 
helped with the film, ate cornflakes for 
breakfast when Wheaties was one of the 
sponsors of the film. Wilson Sporting Goods, 
the other sponsor, was pleased that the 
Dutchman teed off with the Wilson golf 
ball, but was unhappy at the number of 
times he had hit the little sphere to get 
it in the hole. 

Claude Ricketts, the Louisville arbiter, 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



Page Five 



and Howard Gardner, Elizabethtown's 
happy whistler, promoted Officials' Asso- 
ciations at our Lexington meeting. In 
passing out their associations booklets, 
Claude and Howard stressed that there 
should be at least one officials' association 
in each region. Now's the time to organize 
yours. 

Young Gordon Reed, Fort Thomas, repre- 
sented his region for the first time at Lex- 
ington and made a grand contribution to the 
Basketball Officials School. Gordon knows 
officiating. Put Rex Alexander and Gordon 
Reed together and you have a pair of classy, 
brainy basketball men. These two chaps 
teamed up on the Dutchman to make him 
"eat crow" when your interpreter made 
his virgin goof of 1964 on a rule. 

It's basketball clinic time again so here's 
a closing message to the "Incomparable 
Chattins of Ashland" — Get the steaks 
and apple pie ready, Ernie and Helen. A 
Dutch visitor is coming. 



Registered Football Officials 
of the K.H.S.A.A. - 1964 

If the telephone number is given for an official listed, 
it is the home phone number unless otherwise designated. If 
two numbers are given, the first number is that of the home 
phone. 

Adams. Charku D.. 6702 Indian Rock Rd., Louisville. 964-5419 
Adkinc, James A., Jr., 7822-A Swartz, Ft. Knox, 4-3201. 4-4241 
Adkins, Wendell L.. Box 57, Wallins Creek, 664-3944, 664-3444 
Albright, James R.. Route No. 3, Highland Manor, Shelby- 

ville 633-4614. 7-9661 
Allison. Roy, 330 Sheridan, Lexington, 277-3970, 277-6901 
Alston, Rev. E. Deedom, 1016 South 43rd St.. Louisville, 772- 

1092, 587-6129 
Anders, Raleigh, Route No. 5. Box 73A. London, 864-2552, 

864-6103 
Anderson, E. W.. Jr., 504 Highland, Mayfield. 247-1794, 247- 

1537 
Atkinson. Charlie, 222 A St. Price Rd., Lexington, 252-2626 

(Bus.) 
Barbour. Morris H., 440 Wilberforce Court, Louisville. 583-9079 
Barlow. Billy B., Box 214, Millersburg 
Bartels, John, 423 Third. Dayton, 581-4250 
Bates, John R., 2732 Sunrise Ave., Portsmouth, Ohio, EL 

4-2168 
Beaglo, Ronald G., 4127 Hillbrook Dr., Louisville, 451-0241, 

451-0241 
Beck, C. Norman, 2588 Filson, Louisville, ME 4-1737, JU 2- 

3511 ext. 352 
Beheler, Donald Stuart, 311 Springhill Dr., Paris, 987-1728, 

Lexington, 252-2250 ext. 2224 
Bell, Clarence T., 1228 South 41st St., Loui-jville, 778-7792, 

582-5569 
Bennett. Howard. Route No. 6, Mayfield. 247-3309, 247-3510 
Benton, James, 625 Jimwood Dr.. Vine Grove. 877-5407 
Benzinger. Joseph. Greenmound Road. New Richmond, Ohio, 

742-8691. 752-0655 
Berger John D.. Jr., 26 Myers Lane, Allison Park, Pa. 
Bero, James J., Box 968, WilliamBon, W. Va. 
Bienick. Stan, 11702 Harden Court, Cincinnati 40. Ohio, 825- 

6651, 681-2945 
Blackburn. Adrian, 407 Scott Court, Prestonsburg, 886-2401, 

886-3080 
Blackburn, Tennyson R.. Box 2157, Williamson, W. Va. 
Blankenbaker. Kenneth H., 1349 Mill Lane, New Albany, Ind., 

WH 4-5983, Louisville, 636-2567 
Blanton, Homer, 138 New Hampshire Drive, Ashland, 324-1730. 

324-4641 
Blosser. Kermit A., 80 Maplewood Dr., Athens, Ohio, LY 

2-2792, LY 3-1011 ext. 372 
Bocook. Earl, 1102 Beech St.. Kenova, W. Va. 
Bocook, George Allen, 1612 Beech St.. Kenova, W. Va. 
Boeh. Bill, 3804 McNicholas, Deer Park, Ohio, 791-8880, 761- 

1876 
Boemker, Bob, 69 Thompson Ave.. So. Ft. Mitchell, 331-1708, 

721-2700 ext. 360 



Bond. Jack C.. 2057 Clay.3 Mill Rd.. Lexington, 277-2361, 252- 

2250 ext. 3215 
Bordy. Phil. 3308 Stratford. Louisville. 458-7006, 582-3994 
Bowman. E. G., 689 Mt. Vernon, Lexington, 266-8111 252-1101 
Boyles,Jerry F., 2700 Algonquin Ave.. Ashland, 4-6995. 4-1111 
Brawner. Robert Allen. 282 Longview Dr.. Bawling Green, 

VI 3-6548 
Brewer. Clyde U.. 415 E. Coy Circle. Clarksville. Tenn.. 647- 

6222. FC 3625 
Bridwsil. W. F., 7640 Thomas Drive, Cincinnati. Ohio, 791- 

9281. 921-6300 
Brizendine. Vic. 2711 Lakeside Dr., Louisville. 464-6843. 589- 

9111 
Brock. John H., 611 Virginia Ave.. Pineville. 337-2453 
Brown, Bill, 1725 Quarry Hill, Rd., Louisville, 468-4867, 583- 

0681 
Brown. John W., 975 Waverly Drive, Lexington, 252-0954, 

252-3212 
Brotzge, Maurice J.. 3148 Lexington Rd.. Louisville, 896-4461, 

893-7206 
Brown. Herman G.. Route No. 2, Shelbyville. 633-1692. 633- 

2653 
Brunson. Gary. 1314 Terrace, Evansville. Ind., HA 3-2849 
Bullock, Teddy, 2157 Cypress Dr., Lexington, 277-0145 
Bunu, Gary L., 2718 Fir.st Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 
Burke. Dan. 1115 Maureen, Cincinnati, Ohio. 471-9631. 621- 

7411 
Burke, Harry R., 328 Arnold Ave., Prestonsburg, TU 6-2796, 

TU 6-2385 
Burkhart. Jamro G.. Loyall. 573-1437, 673-1960 
Burman, Jack, 1144 Coverdale, Cincinnati, Ohio, 921-3174, 921- 

3174 
Burton, James E.. 401 Barbour, Providence. 667-2296, 667-5360 
Burton. John, 633-28th St., Ashland, 324-5964, 324-1111 ext. 

6609 
Butler Joe M., 236 E. Oak, Louisville 
Byrd, Harry G., 7331 North Timberlane Dr., Cincinnati 43, 

Ohio 561-8745, 661-8745 
Cain, Paul D., 3196 Lookout Circle, Cincinnati, Ohio, 321-7246, 

281-9740 
Caldwell. Charles M., 2790 LatuIIa Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 
Caiman. E. C, Jr., 1124 Washington, Sturgis, 333-4655, 333- 

6545 
Canaday, Jacy Glenn, Ekron, 828-3898, 828-3897 
Canady, Ray B.. Court Square, Barbourville. 646-4765, 546-3801 
Cantei-, John N., 2826 Esther Blvd., Louisville, 451-8218, 587- 

8862 
Carlson. David A., 2916 Washington St., Paducah, 444-7943, 

444-6311 ext. 408 
Carr Virgil Lee. 2924 Fitzwater Dr., South Charleston, W. Va. 
Carrico, John, 3831 Chatham Rd., Louisville 18, 458-4007, 

582-4626 
Carroll. James L.. Lincoln Ave. Paintsville. 789-3601, 789- 

4066 
Carroll, Jerry R., 2323-23rd St., Nitro, W. Va. 
Cassell. David F., 7413 Lorenzo Lane. Louisville. 239-9166 
Cecil, A Morris, 14 Shaw Lane, Ft. Thomas. 441-8427, 381-1480 
Chattin, Ernest Patrick, 2147 Central Ave., Ashland, 324- 

2666, 324-6191 
Chinn, Ralph, 3205 Hampton St.. Ashland. 324-0683 
Cisco. Robert N., 4016 Vine Grove Rd., Ft. Knox, 4-4732, 4-4445 
Cluskv, Joe, Box 296, Red Jacket, W. Va. 

Clark. Maxie B., 165 Avon Ave., Lexington 264-9301, 252-5494 
Clemmons, Sam, 636 Central Ave.. Lexington, 256-3562, 252- 

0420 
Cochran, Roy H.. Jr., Route No. 2, Box 6. Lily, 628-4928, 

864-4'»30 
Cole, Harold, Heidrick. 646-4518. 546-4167 
Collins. C. E., "Jack", 6 Gino Drive, Clarksville, Tenn., 647- 

0154, Ft. Campbell 3025 
Cook, Jack W., 156 South Edgemont Rd., Huntington, W. Va. 
Cook. Walter E., 5012-A Gorgas Ave., Ft. Campbell, 4472 
Corea. Frank, Box 452, Williamson, W. Va. 
Cowan. Robert L., 604 E. Master N. E., Corbin, 628-2824. 

528-6727 
Grace. James E., 892 Orchard Park Rd., Hurricane, W. Va. 
Craft, Albert B.. 345 Glendale Ave.. Lexington. 254-5365, 

256-0960 
Craft, Bill, 140 Vanderbilt Dr.. Lexington, 277-4843, 277-3737 
Craig. Randy, 5069 Orante Lawn Dr., Cincinnati 38, Ohio, 

261-6074 
Crawford, Jim J.. 724 Abney St., Albans, W. Va. 
Criniti, Frank, 848 Chappel Rd., Charleston, W. Va. 
Crosthwaite, John S., Jr.. 8139 Elbow Lane No., St. Peters- 
burg, Fla.. 365-7661, 898-2141 
Crott^, Arnold, 203 Memorial Ave., Bluefield, W. Va. 
Cullen. Charles E., 3010 Don Dee Dr., Louisville, 451-3322, 

682-8285 
Gulp. Willard E., 318 Skyline Park Drive, Hopkinsville, 886- 

7969. Ft. Campbell 798-5143 
Currutte, James R., 201 East Eighth Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 
Current. Ellis Ray, 1933 Bellefonte, Lexington, 277-1049, 255- 

4660 
Dahlander, Ward M., 607 Indian Ridge, Louisville 7, TW 

5-6273. JU 5-2356 
Dallmann, James W., 12 Center St., Jeffersonville. Ind., BU 

3-7255 



Page Six 



THE KENTUCKY fflGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



D^-iiel. Ernest H.. 2317 Bath Ave., A-jhland, 324-2785, 324- 

1155 ext. 418 
Davis, Clyde E., 2531 E. Euclid Ave., Ashland, 324-7804. 325- 

7151 
Davis, Curtis, 1119 E. Burnett, Louisville, ME 4-4959, JU 

2-3511 
Davis. Glenn E., 2255 Lincoln Ave., St. Albans. W. Va. 
Davirj. Ralph C, 1326 South 7th St., Ironton, Ohio, JE 2-8606, 

JE 2-8143 
Deaton, Daniel E.. Matewan. W. Va. 
DeMuth. Paul E.. 7510 Westdale Rd.. Louisville. 425-2455. 778- 

4421 
Denton. Charles. Route No. 3. Henderson. VA 6-4020. VA 

6-9533 
Deutsch. T. C. Jr.. 1019 Lenox Place. Cincinnati. Ohio. 961- 

4366 
Dial. Charles R.. 3300 Monel Ave.. Huntington. W. Va. 
Dial, Jack W.. 3179 Sumner Ave.. Huntingrton. W. Va. 
Dierolf. Lt. Col.. William H.. Jr.. Signal Section. Ill Corps. 

Ft. Hood. Texas. OV 5-7774. OV 5-7210 
Dixie, Cornelius. 608 South Clay, Louisville 2, 587-7680 
Dizney. Alan. 204-4th Street. Corbin 
Doll, Louis E., 1877 Reading Rd., Cincinnati. Ohio, 761-1576, 

761-4210 
Dorsey. James, 1110 Gilsey Ave.. Cincinnati 5 Ohio. 471-8050 
Dosek, Jerome J., Navajo Trail, Huntington, W. Va. 
Downey Robert P.. 327 - 26th St., Dunbar. W. Va. 
Drahe, Richard R.. 72 Donnelly Dr., Ft. Thomas, 441-4235 
Duff, Earl, 218 Lyttle Blvd.. Hazard. 436-2725. 436-3136 
Durkin. Jack. 291 Burke Rd.. Lexington, 254-4396. 254-1714 
Durman. Mahlon R.. 233 Eockaway Ave.. Cincinnati 33. Ohio. 

941-2237 
Edelen. Ben R., 2842 Klondike Lane. Louisville. GL 4-3518, 

GL 2-2611 
Edwards. David H.. 1513 Powell Court. Huntington, W. Va. 
Elliott, Carroll L.. 307 College St., Elizabethtown, 766-4007, 

765-6118 
Ellis, Johnny. Prestonsburg, 6-2751. 6-3080 
Elovitz. Carl. 1920 Spring Grove. Lexington. 277-3994. 873- 

4901 
Engle, Orville. 128 Oak St., Pineville. 337-2916 
Ernst. Edward P,., Box 244. Erlanger. 689-7181 
Fallon. Robert J.. 645 North Main. Hazard. 436-4528. 436-2151 
Falls. William M., Sr., 122 Liberty Street, Hopkinsville, 886- 

2436 885-8278 
Fandrich. William, Route No. 4, Murray. 753-3193 
Farley Ken, River Drive, Irvine, 723-2527, 723-2487 
Faust, Jack, 2427 Concord Dr.. Louisville. 634-4204, 584-6235 
Ferguson. Jesse S.. 4616 Picadilly Dr., Louisville, 366-4679. 

778-2731 ext. 373 
Fenton. Don, 4890 Oaklawn Dr., Cincinnati 27. Ohio, 271- 

3792, 751-4344 
Ferguson, Thomas Lyle, 933 Lee Street, Barbourville. W. Va. 
Fey Allen. 123 Garden Way. Ft. Thomas. 441-6288. 562-5461 
Fiuh. Leland G.. 826 Oak Hill. Lexington. 255-7156 
Fletcher. John L.. 5723-B Brown, Ft. Knox. 4-2079. 4-2052 
Florence, Robert H.. 308 North 36th St., Paducah, 444-7489, 

444-6311 ext. 422 
Forbe-,. John W.. Jr.. 4316 Dannywood Rd.. Louisville 20, 

45''-6025. 778-2731 
Fortney. Robert L.. 2817 Breckinridge Lane. Louisville, 458- 

1079. TU 2-3511 ext. 470 
Foster. Breyman E., 927 Waverly Drive, Lexington, 225-7783, 

254-7080 
Foster. J. W.. 467 Sandalwood Dr.. Lexington, 299-5194, 255- 

666C 
Fowler, Jack L.. 1911 Mt. Vernon Ave.. Pt. Plea'sant, W. Va. 
Fraley. Bill, 1604 Lee Drive, Henderson, VA 7-3232 
Frankel, Louis S., 3723 Stanton Blvd., Louisville, GL 4-6519, 

GI 4-6519 
Franklin, James A., 2913 Hackworth St., Ashland, 325-3934, 

324-1111 ext. 5534 
Frazer, Tom Roe. Route Ha- 1, Sturgis. 333-4412, 333-4672 
Freese, Oliver, 5518 Mapleridge, Cincinnati, Ohio, 561-5398, 

631-2295 
Frederick. Jimmie Lee, 604 S. Broadway, Providence, MO 7-2630 
Fruit, William E., Route No. 1. Box 604, Henderson, VA 

7-3640 
Fucci. Dominic A., 762 Wellington Way, Lexington, 277-6327, 

252-4091 
Fryrear. William P.. 1564 Baldwin Ave., Bowling Green. 842- 

0088. 842-2411 
Fugate E. Hugh. 329 Mockingbird. Frankfort. 223-1340. 227- 

9661 ext. 325 
Fuller Wilton, 533 Hill-N-Dale, Lexington. 277-6654, 277-5430 
Funkhouser, Roy A., 209 E. 17th St., Hopkinsville, 886-1923, 

798-2422 
Galuk. Walter M., 840 Bath Ave., Ashland, 325-3305, 325-1751 
Gettler, John F., 705 Providence Rd., Lexington, 266-4801, 

252-0410 
Gillum, Jim, 433 South 7th St., Mayfield, 247-1665, 247-1833 
Golden, Billy Joe, 568 E. Main, Lynch, 848-2512 
Gour, Bob, 218 S. Lee St.. Bowling Green, 843-9582 
Grady. Clarence O., 420 North Main, Marion, 965-3131, 966- 

Graham, Jim. 4505 Blackburn Ave., Ashland, 4-8169, 5-1155 
ext. 376 



Green? Paul Dutch, 2626 Adams St., Ashland, 324-9216, 324- 

5161 
Greenoe, Richard H., 14 Clore Court, Henderson, 826-9743, 

827-3566 
Grieco, Joseph R., 2703 Shaffer, Cincinnati. Ohio, 661-3346 
Griggs, John M.. 615 Freeman Dr.. Lexington, 299-6429 
Gruneisen, Sam, 1101 Samuel St., Louisville, 634-9964. 634- 

9401 
Hadden. Newell P.. Jr.. 942 Wolf Run Rd., Lexington, 255- 

6332. 252-7866 
Hagan, Joe, 3000 Sherbrooke Rd.. Louitiville. 458-1326 
Hagerman, Bart, 1912 Ashland Ave.. Ashland, 325-4227, 324- 

1111 ext. 5462 
Hagy, Harold J., 715 Grant St., Charleston, W. Va. 
Hall, Richard, 2960 Rio Rita, Louisville. 458-6611. 367-6131 
Hanes Edward C. 1508 Ridgecrest. Bowling Green, 843-3432, 

842-0031 
Hall, Henry N., 106 Loch Lomond. Lexington. 277-4986. 255-3600 
Harri<i David L.. 505 North 4th St., Bardutown, 348-5733, 

348-5733 
Harris. John C, 761 Plainview Dr.. Madisonville, TA 1-2462, 

821-2462 
Harris. Gene, 201 Riverside Drive, Russell, 836-8803 
Harris, Mickey E., Brett Drive, Bldg. 6339 Apt. E., Ft. Knox, 

4-4691. 4-5712 
Harris, Russell B., 368 Boiling Springs Dr., Lexington, 254- 

662.'". 
Hatfield. Gene E., 103 Henderson Dr. S., Fulton. 1274, Paducah 

443-4508 
Hawkin-s, Robert W.. 610 Echo Lane, Madisonville. 821-6118, 

821-2990 
Hawkins, Will A., Box 103. Cedar Hill. Tenn.. 2941 
Hedge, David W., 321 Mockingbird Dr., Jeffersonville, Ind., 

BU 2-2242, BU 2-1351 
Heinold, F. Thomas, 6916 Terrylynn. Cincinnati. Ohio, 642- 

1125, 631-5750 
Heinze. Frank. 204 Maple Ave.. Prestonsburg. 886-2436. 377- 

2481 
Heinze. John G.. 39 Highland Ave.. Prestonsburg. 886-2195, 

874-2110 
Hellard, George D., 572 Longview Drive. Lexington. 277-2o43, 

254-0484 
Heitzman, Warren E., 7291 Memory Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio, 

521-7630, 761-4100 ext. 3551 
Henderlight. Phil R.. 313 8th St.. Corbin. 528-4890, London 

864-2725 
Hertzberger, Robert H.. 1310 Terrace Ave., Evansville, Ind.. 

HA 4-1681. HA 5-6211 
Helvey, O. J.. Red Bird Road. Williamsburg, 6932, 6660 
Hendon L. J., 228 South 15th St., Murray, 753-3658, 753-2825 
HiclLs, Lloyd, 6253 Springmeyer, Cincinnati, Ohio, 622-5103 
Hill, Earl F., Route No. 6, Box 141, London, 864-2521, 864- 

2428 
Hofstetter. Joe. Box 2173. Williamson, W. Va. 
Hogan. Cleo, Box 86. Park City. 749-2267 

Holbrook, William H., 2602y, Collis Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 
Holbrook, William M., 2421 Forest Ave., Ashland, 324-5850, 

324-2144 
Holcman, D. Fletcher. 329 Poplar St.. Dawson Springs, SW 

7-2302, SW 7-4241 
Hollingsworth, Ralph D.. 804 So. Main St.. Springfield, Tenn., 

384-6467. 384-6283 
Holman. S. T.. 207 2nd St.. Corbin. 628-5197, 528-3213 
Hughes, Paul P., South Lake Drive, Prestonsburg, 886-6771, 

886-2170 
Hughec, Robert E., 610 East 8th St., Russellville, 726-6334, 

726-6336 
Huber Carl W., 126 N. 37th St.. Loui«ville 12. 774-3387 
Huiet, Fred. 7241 Longfield Dr., Madeira 43, Ohio, 561-9239, 

241-4768 
Hunter, Charles A.. Evarts, 837-2817, 837-2602 
Hurley, Robert, Box 244, Williamson, W. Va. „,,„,^„ 

Huston, Roderick J., 4930-D Rose Terrace. Ft. Knox, 942-2460, 

74-6932 
Hunter, Wayne C, Route No. 1, Nicholasville. 885-4901. 885- 

4980 
Hynson. Fred R., 2056 St. Christopher Dr.. Lexington. 266-4285. 

254-9895 
Idol Billy Joe, 124 Leafwood Rd.. Middlesboro. 248-2837 
Idol, Lloyd. Jr.. 116 Leafwood Rd.. Middlesboro. 248-5761 
Isaacs. John Frederick. 1568 Alexandria Dr.. Apt. 5B. Lexing- 
ton 277-2498. 262-2250 ext. 2773 
Jahnigen, Robert E.. 6675 Plantation Way, Cincinnati, Ohio, 

621-2424 
JarrelJ, Frank W., Box 46, Ceredo, W. Va. 
Jennings Michael Stewart, 2248 Winchester, Ashland, 324-1615, 

324-1515 
Jenkins, Kean, 210 Morningside, Elizabethtown. 765-4887, 

766-4606 
Johnson. Bernard M.. 322 Blueberry Lane. Lexington. 277-2883 
Johnson Gordon M., P. O. Box 96, Pikeville, 7-4758, 7-6983 
Johnson. Stan, 2115 Ottawa Dr.. Owensboro. 684-2157 
Jones. J. Carl, 1904 Goodwin Ave.. Corbin. 528-2349. 628-2450 
Joneii, Paul, 314 Park Lane. Elizabethtown. 765-4502. Ft. 

Knox, 4-7019 
Jones, William A., Jr.. 252 N. 38th St.. Paducah. 443-7464, 

442-2735 
Junker, Edwin, 1045 W. Seymour, Cincinnati 16. Ohio. 821-4117 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



Page Seven 



Kallaier. Jim, 4300 Bayberry. Louisville. 447-9801 

Karr. Don, Forest Hills, Corbin, 528-6466 

Kathman, Bernie, 3060 Elmwood Dr.. So. Ft. Mitchell, 341- 

7369, 621-7641 
Kauffman, Victor C, 3635 W. 8th St., Cincinnati 5, Ohio, 

921-9230, 661-8800 
Kelley, Victor B., 5882-B Adams, Ft. Knox, 4-6933, 4-1471 
Kemper, Russ, 5732 Lauderdale, Cincinnati, Ohio, 931-6222, 

621-4380 
Kennedy, James R., 439 Huguelet Dr., Lexington, 252-9222 
Kercher, Norman L. 3126 Marlin Rd., Louisville 452-2969, 

452-2969 
Kerr Kenneth, 10806 Grafton Hall, Valley Station, WE 7-3008, 

585-4000 
King. Alien V., 216 N. Main, Henderson, VA 6-9647, VA 

6-3321 
Kimble, Frank, Box 2173, Williamson, W. Va. 
Klaiber, Gerald, 305 Muncy. Ashland, 4-7764 
Kraesig, Chai-las, Route No. 1, Marengo, Ind., ME 3-4842, 

Louisville EM 6-0326 
Kraft. H. Nellis, 668 South 40th St., Loufeville, 772-9636 451- 

5626 
Kratzenberg, Ralph, 2412 South 10th. Ironton. Ohio, JE 2-5741 
Krul.. Louis A.. 4102 Lancaster Ave. S. E., Charleston, W. Va. 
Lally, James J., 1210 Ross Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio, 471-3644 
Lambert, Irvin, 5110 Rural Way, Louisville, 969-4718, 668-1948 
Lancaster, Morris B.. 204 Barben-y Lane, Lexington, 755-0473, 

Richmond 623-3151 
Landers, John F., 32 Charlmagne, Clarksville. Tenn., 647- 

2656. 5300-6412 
Lange, William E., Jr., 323 Cecil, Louisville, 774-2974, 368-2581 
Lankert, Norman E., 307 Sherwood, Clarksville, Ind., BU 

2-3368 
Lawson, Leland. 949 Deporres, Lexington. 264-1009. 252-3044 
Leahj, Pat, 1819 Ratcliffe, Louisville, 776-6368. JU 7-1121 ext. 

472 
Lee, Charles J., 315 Scott Ave., Le.xington, 257-3003, 254-3323 
Lenahan, Thomas F., 4309 Retreat Rd., Louisville 19, 964- 

4636. 582-8696 
Lewis, Horace N., 4399 16th St. Rd., Huntington, W. Va. 
Lewis, Richard Q., Jr., 409 Wast 1st St.. Hopkinsville, TU 

6-4032, TU 6-4032 
Liber, James, 7826 Pinemeadow, Cincinnati, Ohio, 931-9577, 

421-9777 
Liber, Michael, 6601 Schwitzerhoff. Cincinnati 39 Ohio, 931- 

5606 
Lingo. Henry E., 504 Cedar Crest Dr., Vine Grove, 877-2346, 

877-6537 
Locke, William F., 172 Parkhurst, Bowling Green, 842-0665 
Logan, Eli, Jeff, 6-3003, 6-2151 
Lotz Robert W., 106 Buttercup, Louisville 18, CE 9-3976, 

ME 4-9491 
Lowo, Gene, Route No. 6, Box 28, London. 864-5724, 864-2207 
Lowe, Stan, Box 337. Russellville, PA 6-6647, PA 6-6647 
Lusby, George, 615 Pueblo Tr. Georgetown, 2312, 1334 
Lutz, Joseph C, 6829-B Brett, Ft. Knox, 4-3396, 4-5814 
McCarter, Bobby G., 11 Concord Dr., Clarksville. Tenn., 647- 

3170. 798-3320 
McCollum, Bob 406 Holiday Rd., Lexington, 266-3513, 264-7080 

ext. 7627 
McCcnachie. B. E., 5608 Halstead. Louisville. 969-9676 
McCowan, Connell, Corbin, 528-4931 
McDougal, Alf, 711 Copple, Russellville, 726-2623 
McFadden, Jimmie, 649 Northside Dr., Lexington, 299-1635, 

254-8983 
McGehee, Gordon, 733 Forest Lane, Covington. 261-6880 
McGla'3son, Gene, 1800 Brentmoor Lane, Anchorage, 426-4664 
McGuire. Jack, 104 Ha'Uvell No. 2. Louisville. 361-2167 
McKenzie, Robert L., 1809 Chestnut St., Kenova, W. Va. 
McLane, Albert, Gen. Del., White Mills, 862-4679, 862-4924 
McLemore, Jack T., 3234 Utah, LouiCTille, 366-3868, 587-1161 

ext. 421 
McMillan, J. N., Y.M.C.A., Box 467, Ashland, 324-6191 (Bus.) 
McNabb Edgar, 16 Beechwood Rd., So. Ft. Mitchell ED 1-3113, 

ED 1-1220 
McNamee. Jack, 3616 Muddycreek, Cincinnati, Ohio 922-5207 
McPeek. Talmadge, 4716 Boyd. Ashland. 324-9776, 324-1191 
Madon, Robert L., 216 Tennessee Ave.. Pineville 7-2136, 7-3043 
Magruder, Earl, Jr., 4100 Pixley Way, Louisville, WO 9-7045, 

893-7721 
Makepeace, William H., Jr., 1170 Edwards Rd. Cincinnati, 

Ohio, 321-4042, 321-4949 
Marsili. Lee, 1045 Gap Branch. Lynch, 848-5673, 848-5673 
Matarazzo, S. M., 320 N. Mulberry, Elizabethtown, 766-6689, 

Ft. Knox 4-4748 
Matthews. Billy D., 506 Boren St., Springfield, Tenn., 384-5550, 

384-3561 
Mattingly, Charles, 3813 Poplar Level Rd., Louisville, 459-6793 
May, E. B., Jr., Box 185, Prestonsburg, 886-3414. 886-8661 
Mayhew, William M., Pawnee Dr., Elizabethtown, 765-2706, 

Ft. Knox, 4-7247 
Maynard, Joe E., 809 Nesbitt Drive, Madison, Tenn., 868-9241, 

868-9241 
Mayo, Henry L., Jr., 581 College, Paintsville. 789-3871, 789-4001 
Meeks. Jack, 4th Street Road, Corbin, 628-6404, 628-4585 
Melmige. James, Jr., Apt. No. 6, M. & S. C.ourts, South 

Williamson, W. Va. 



Mercke Frank R., 417 Lotiy Way, Louisville. 896-8460, 634- 

9491 
Mercker. George E., 801 Republic Bldg., Louisville, GL 1-8399, 

582-1645 
Messerian, Nishan, 176 Eaet Third Ave.. Williamson, W. Va. 
Meyer, Bud, 5319 Lilibet Court, Cincinnati, Ohio, 922-3459, 

421-3010 
Mickev, Elbert W., Box 2471 Williamson, W. Va. 
Middlebrooks, Chuck, Box 412, Norcross, Ga., 
Millerhaus, Bill, 923 Harris, Cincinnati 5, Ohio GR 1-7904, 

WA 1-9722 
Minta, John H.. 326 W. Carter, Clarksville, Ind., BU 3-8563 
Mitchell, Emmett D., 120 Hamilton Park, Lexington, 255-3511, 

254-0032 
Mitchell, Vyron W., 901 Walnut, Fulton, 1648, 30 
Moel'ering, Louis H., 750 Burney Lane, Cincinnati. Ohio, 231- 

6693 681-3510 
Moodv. William R., 3032 Oleander Dr., Lexington, 277-9622, 

252-0420 
Mooneyhan. James H., 810 Henry St.. Franklin, 686-4989 
Mordica. William A., 800 Edgewood Ave., Ashland. 324-7741 
Morehead, Ron, Route No. 4 c/o Pharis Trailer Park, Bowling 

Green 2-7051 
Morris, Gene L., 302 Wilson Court, Huntington, W. Va. 
Morrissey, Rockne, 4824 Harlou Dr., Dayton, Ohio, 254-4395, 

271-0343 
Moi'je, Richard K., 163 North Deepwood, Radcliff, 351-3748, 

Ft. Knox 4-4454 
Moss, Howard A., Box 1042. Paducah, 898-3168, 442-4474 
Moss, James W., 609 Henrv Clay Blvd.. Lexington, 255-0772, 

265-0772 
Mouser, H. D., 899 McPherson. Madisonville. TA 1-4864, SW 

7-3481 
Mullins, B. E., Box A. Paintsville, 789-4610, 789-3580 
Muntan, Peter J., 126 Woodmore Ave., Louisville, 368-8236, 

ME 7-7621 
Murray, Thomas, 611 Edgecliff. Covington, 431-1929 
Naiisidj. Frank R., W. Oak, Berea, 986-3446, Richmond 623- 

9858 
Neai. Gene ,3648 SR 132, Route No. 1, Batavia, Ohio, 763-5908, 

242-5151 
Noel. Donald L., 3330 Lester Ave., Louisville, 368-7919, 582- 

3511 ext. 280 
Noland, Douglas, 305 Herndon Ave.. Stanford, 366-2609, 365- 

2619 
Nord. Bertrand J., 4206 Naomi Dr., Louisville, 969-3369,587- 

7671 
Nord. Ed. 7006 Green Manor Dr., Louisville. 239-9150, 895- 

3401 ext. 202 
Nord. Gilbert T.. 6316 Krause, Louisville 16. 447-3133 
Norwood, Thomas R., 811 Henry St., Franklin, JU 6-3614, 

JU 6-3541 
Omer. Harold G., 150 North Crestmoor, Louisville 6, TW 

6-4170. SP 8-4421 ext. 207 
O'Nan, Norman, 3020 Elmwood, Henderson, 7-3968, 6-9066 
O'Neal. Bud, 3628 Kelly Way. Louisville, 468-7940, TW 6-6765 
O-jborne, Ted, Box 806, Lexington. 266-6152, 266-6152 
Overby, H. E., 1913 Uth Ave. N., Nashville. Tenn.. AL 6-1310 
Owem, Charles C, Jr., 2635 Guyan Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 
Padgett, R. K., 2021/, College, Somerset. 678-5485, 678-4141 
Palme:-, Carl A., 209 South 5th St., Ironton, Ohio, JE 2-8869 
Parker, Bob L., 8602 Honor Ave., Louisville, 969-9090, 587-1121 

ext. 276 
Parsle". Clyde E., Route No. 2, Providence, 667-2624, 821-9004 
Pate, Lloyd W., 608 Ronnie Rd., Madison, Tenn., 896-3522. 

895-5472 
Peerr>, Harry R., 30 But'er St., Ludlow 
Plate, Arthur C, 1126 Franklin Ave.. Cincinnati, Ohio 
Powell, Logan G.. 157 N. Arcadia, Lexington, 255-1663, 252- 

7676 
Powers Tom, 1920 Knollridge Lane, Cincinnati 31, Ohio, 521- 

0196 
Rapp. Bill, 215 Heplar Street, Ironton, Ohio, 432-1983, 532-7246 
Raque. Ronald, 3861 E. Fincastle Rd., Louisville. GL 4-6781, 

637-9171 
Ray, Bob. 407 Leyton Ave., Louisville 22, 895-3664 
Reddir.gton. Jim 3824 Glenside Place, Louisville, 462-9689 
Reece, Fred, 149 Elm, Versailles. 873-3623 
Reed, Gordon, 22 Riverside Parkway, Ft. Thomars, 441-4946, 

641-4507 
Reed, John., 116 Washington, Greenup, 473-6661 
Reed, Nicholas T., 5315 Devers Ave., Louisville, 366-5703, 921- 

1486 
Renfro, John E., Cumberland College, Williamsburg, 6488, 6808 
Riggs, William T., 103 W. MdElroy, Morganfield, 389-2210, 

389-2210 
Riggins, Jason M., Box 2591, Williamson. W. Va. 
Ring, Bill, 244 Glendale Ave.. Lexington, 252-6511, 254-1776 
Robinson. Don L., 1906y> Walnut St., Kenova, W. Va. 
Rodgerc Tom H., 126 South Kentucky, Madisonville, 821-7312 
Roeckers. Bernie, 803 Loda Drive, Cincinnati, Ohio, 752-1140, 

831-5100 
Roettger. W. H. 2866 Hikes Lane, Louisville. GL 1-9177, JU 

4-4006 
Rogeiv, J. B., 832 - 12th Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 
Rolph, Harold J., 916 South 7th St., Ironton, Ohio. 532-4036. 

532-3231 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1364 



Roso, Lee Hayden, 686 Springhurst Dr., Lexington, 277-7657, 

265-2960 ext. 283 
Ross, Roy G., 989 Orchard Park, Hurricane, W. Va. 
Ruddle Guy R., 502 Meadows Hill, Dawson Springs, 767-2690, 

333-6506 
Russell, Gary E., 1424 Powell, Henderson, 827-1491 
Eussman, Godfrey F., 1041 Goss Ave., Louisville, 969-2175, 

636-7426 
Sacra, Gresham, 920 Darley Drive, Lexington, 262-6036, 299- 

1221 Ext. 2244 
Sallee, Alan L. 1737 Deer Park, Loui.jville, GL 1-6478 
Sandei-s. Mel. 3910 Sunset, Paducah, 442-3660. 443-7500 
Sapp, Edward, 2806 Dell Brooke. Louisville, 468-8989, 464-7511 

ext. 4708 
Schad, Jim, 10717 Chelmsford. Cincinnati, Ohio, 826-3343 
Scharfenberger, Irv T., 8195 Clippinger Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio, 

661-6378. 681-2122 
Schiering, Jack H., 6948 Terrylynn, Cincinnati, Ohio, 681-2272 
Schlich, Paul E., 3315 Dean Drive, Louisville, 458-6766, 896- 

0211 
Schmidt, Edward B., 3673 Fyffe Ave., Cincinnati 11, Ohio, 

481-9998. 621-6200 
Schmitt. K. F., 710 E. Walnut, Louisville, 772-0131, 684-8269 
Schmitt, Paul E., 2321 W. Market, Louisville, 778-5356, 636- 

6251 
Schrecker, Dennis R., 1377 South Second, Louisville, ME 

4-3741, ME 4-3741 
Schuble, Charles E., 1750 Chichester. Louisville, GL 9-1774, 

ME 7-8717 
Schv/etschenau, Paul. 7013 Clovernoll Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio, 

931-3548, 761-4100 ext. 3833 
Sconce. John, 508 Main St., Box 903, Lynch, 848-2701 
Scott. Bill, 1816 McDonald Rd., Lexington, 252-3316, 252-3595 
Scott, Luther, 211 Spruce St., Murray, PL 3-4649, PL 3-4804 
Sealo, Frank E., 1001 Tates Creek Rd., Lexington, 266-8646 
Sellman John B., 4031 Oilman Ave., Louisville, 897-2757, JU 

2-2068 
Seivy, Curt, 118 Earl, Corbin, 628-4677 
Shanku, Thomas E., 3210 Ainslie Way, Louisville, 454-4203, 

682-5632 
Shaw, Earl. 121 Hagan Court. Lancaster, 792-2370, 648-2208 
Shaw, John H., 219 E. Lee. Mayfield, 247-1907 
Shaw, Stanley E., 5530 Goldcrest Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio, 922- 

1100. 681-3510 
Shewmaker, Wayne, 206 W. Meadow Dr., Clarksville, Tenn., 

Ft. Campbell. 647-4112 ext. 3320 (Bus.) 
Shirley, Michael D., Jr., 9818 Caven Ave., Louisville, 969-8801 
Showalter, John, 116 Military, Georgetown, 662 
Simpson. F. D., 5638-A Folger St., Ft. Knox, 4-2881, 4-5356 
Sloan, Wally. 419 Oread Rd.. Louisville. TW 5-1126. JU 3-0621 
Smith, David C, Box 756, Steele Hall, Ft. Knox, 942-3692, 

4-5814 
Smith, Edgar J., 3904 Farmview Ave., Louisville, 458-7286, 

366-0396 
Smith Pfc. Richard T., Co. A 1st Bn 70th ARMOR, APO 112, 

New York, N. Y. 
Smith, W. Jack, 203 Ohio St., Somerset, 679-1211, Russell 

Springs 866-4863 
Snawder, Darryl Caldwell, 203 Village Dr., Elizabethtown, 

765-5452, 854-2300 
Snook, Patrick, 6309 Six Mile Lane, Louieville, 451-9423, EM 

6-9611 
Snyder, Gus, 2420 Adams St., Ashland, 324-7927, 324-1111 ext. 

6647 
South, Stanley Parks, 356 Broadway, Irvine, 723-4460, 744- 

4400 
Sowers William R., Jr., 573S-A Dalton St., Ft. Knox, 4-7872, 

4-7351 
Speck. Mike, 206 Sunset Road, Elizabethtown, 766-6385, 862- 

1924 
Staten, Joseph B., 128 Mills Drive, Louisville, 447-4924 
Steele, Charles, 682 Main St.. Lynch, 848-5972 
Stephens. Herbert D., 133 Fii-st St., West Ceredo, W. Va. 
Stephenson, Harry S., 1612 Hawthorn, Lexington, 299-1767, 265. 

2960 
Stevens William D., 1033 Claiborne Way, Lexington, 266-2578, 

299-1221 ext. 5219 
Strain Richard P., LK>t 67, Triangle Trailer Park, Eadcliff, 

4-1255 (Bus.) 
Strong, Arnett, 116 Kentucky Blvd., Hazard, 436-3938, 436-2141 
Sucietto, Richard, 6672 Gaines Rd.. Cincinnati 39, Ohio, 521- 

7495, 821-4280 ext. 379 
Sullivan A. G., 211 Goodwin Ave., Corbin. 528-1282, 628-9036 
Sullivan Don Chris, 3020 Dartmouth Dr., Lexington, 277-6963, 

Frankfort. 223-8221 ext. 761 
Swart.^, Joseph, 135 I^ane Street, Ironton, Ohio, JB 2-9349 
Swinford. John, 202 S. Elmai'ch, Cynthiana, 234-2662, 234-B821 
Talbot, William G. Ill, Route No. 1, Paris, 987-2961 
Taylor, Dennis H., 1406 Hughes, Murray, PL 3-4826, PL 3-5612 
Taylor Jay, Route No. 3, Georgetown, 832-6663 
Thomaii, Charles, 410 E. Drive. Fulton, 1948, 666 
Thomas, Frank M., 629% South 44th St., Louisville, 774-2624 
Thomas, Raymond E., 1106 Main, Sturgis, 333-2151, Henderson, 

VA 7-9891 
Thompson, Jack, 2347 Saratoga Drive, Louisville, 452-9255, 

454-4585 
Thompson, Jack F., Jr., 1310 Rammers Ave., Louisville, 634- 

3517, 584-6311 



Thompson, Ralph, 649 Ivyhill Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio. 261-3394 
Thompson, Tom, 1113 Cleveland, Park Hills, Covington, 431- 

6961, 331-1561 
Timn>ering. George E., P. O. Box 92, Hopkinsville, 886-2198. 

886-1922 
Tolley. D. E., 283 Lafayette Parkway. Lexington, 277-7377, 

277-7577 
Trautv.ein, Jim, 4313 Martha. Louisville. 468-7438, 454-3449 
Treas, Joe W., 609 Green St., Fulton. 1066, 309 
Troutman. Bill. Box 265. Kenvir. 837-2632. 837-2632 
Troutman, Doyle, Box 304, Harlan, 573-1349, 873-2602 
Trunzo Nick, 1015 Elaine Dr.. Louisville, 969-0559. GL 4-7511 

ext. 3012 
Tully. William P., 2935 Hughes, St., Huntington, W. Va. 
Tu'ssey, George, Jr., Route No. 2, Box lOOB, Catlettsburg, 

739-4617 
Van Hoose, Jack D., Short Street, Paintsville, 789-4896, 789- 

3681 
VanMeter, David G., 3148 Talisman Rd.. Louisville, 454-4030 
Van Zant. Jim, Box 602, Williamson, W. Va. 
Vaughan, Dick, 2630 Jackson. Ashland. 324-6076. 324-5155 
Vennari, Paul, Box 13, Beckley. W. Va.. 253-8487, 262-6911 
Vennell, Robert H.. 2055 Donald Ave., Huntington, W. Va. 
Vinciguerra. Phillip. Matewan, W. Va. 
ViBsman, Charles F.. 1104 Queen Ave., Louisville, 366-6952. 

JU 7-1122 ext. 472 
Wagner, James L., 3018 Dale Ann Dr., Louisville 20. 458-9060 
Waide. Harry Doyle, 250 E. Arch, Madisonville, 821-1998. 821- 



Walker. Paul R., 625 Meadow Lawn, Bowling Green, 843-8893, 

843-3240 
Waller, Bobbie E.. 309 Strathmore, Lexington. 299-6123 
Wanchic, Nick, USPHS Hospital. Lexington. 255-1233. 264-7080 
Warren, Kenneth A.. 45 Meadowview Dr.. Louisville. 454-5001 
Washer, Stanley, 135 Kingston Ave., Apt. No. 3, Louisville, 

368-5678, 682-6630 
Watts. Shirley R., 802 Carneal Rd., Lexington, 255-2743, 252- 

6494 
Weaver, Clyde Ivan, Box 254, Williamson. W. Va. 
Weaver, Ray. 55 Thompson, So. Ft. Mitchell, 331-3761 
Weber. David. 3610 Green Meadows Dr., Apt. A-4. Louisville, 

454-7620, 634-1561 ext. 286 
Welch, Bill, 1324 Beech Ave.. Cincinnati, Ohio, 471-8090, 721- 

9509 
Welch, J. D.. 3201 Hampton, Ashland. 324-3337 
Wells, Milford, Prestonsburg, TU 6-6101, Morehead, ST 4-5781 
Wells, Norman L., 2322 Dautel Ave., Cincinnati 11, Ohio 
Werkowitz, Jack, 4614 Miller Rd., Blue Ash 42, Ohio, 791-5382. 

791-5870 
Wernieister, Jack, 324 Penn., Jeffersonville. Ind., BU 3-6102, 

909-7979 
Wickham, James Robert, 311 Cathedral Manor, Bardstown, 

348-6282, 833-4612 
Wigginton, Al, Sr., 1037 Cecil Ave., Louisville, 776-7881 
Wilkerson, Benjamin P., 1609 Southfield Rd., Evansville, Ind. 

GR 6-4660 UL 3-3381 
Willey, Harold L., 2214 Inwood Drive, Huntington, W. Va- 
Wise, Billy V., 2112 St. Teresa, Lexington, 266-7449, 252-0410 
Wisu. Jack. 408 Fountain, Georgetown, 2052, 120 
Wheeler, Mel A.. 1909 Chestnut, Kenova, W. Va., 453-1538 
White. James, 401 Smith Ave., Cumberland. 589-4987 848-5486 
Whittemore. S/Sgt. Paul F., USMA, West Point. N. Y., 3360, 

3809-3227 
Williamii, Bert O., 953 Lucy Lane, Lexington, 254-8773 252- 

2626 
Williams, Gene, 304 Deepwood Dr.. Elizabethtown, 765-4831, 

765-4191 
Williams, James H., Elmwood Dr., South Shore, YE 2-4372, 

YE 2-3056 
Willi.!. Donald A., Allen, 874-2485. 286-3407 
Wilson John Pope, 812 E. Main St., Louisville, 686-4591. 

585-4591 
Wilson. Louis O., 728 Wellington Way, Lexington, 277-6374. 

252-1715 
WoodG, Lanier, Paint Lick, 925-2124 
Wray. Robert F., 29 Belle Monte, So. Ft. Mitchell, 331-2594. 

341-8293 
Wurtz, Emil, 18 East 4th St., Cincinnati, Ohio, 471-0526, 381- 

Wyatt, William J., 1921 Oxford Circle, Lexington, 262-4260 
Yanity, Joseph B., Jr., 42 Utah, Athens, Ohio, LY 2-9201, LY 

3-1429 
Young. Philip W., 4th Bn 54 Inf.. Ft. Knox 
Zaranka, Benny J., 166 St. William, Lexington, 266-6435, 

265-6666 
Zehner, Albert, 9801 Watterson Lane, Jeffersontown, 267-1677 
r, Tom, 3530 Cherry Tree Lane, Erlanger, 341-4566, 431- 

4272 



MINUTES OF BOARD MEETING 

(Continued from Page Two) 
The Commissioner stated that the complete breakdown 
on receipts and expenses appearing in the audit would 



THE KEHSITUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



Page Nine 



be printed in the August issue of the magazine. The 
Commissioner also presented a suggested K.H.S.A.A. 
budget for the 1964-65 school year, with estimated re- 
ceipts of $138,440.00, and estimated disburements of 
$139,130.00. After a study of the audit and various items 
of the proposed new budget, Don Davis moved, seconded 
by Sherman Gish, that the audit report of the Com- 
missioner be accepted and that the 1964-65 K.H.S.A.A. 
budget be adopted as presented. The motion was carried 
unanimously. 

Don Davis gave a report on the recent National Fed- 
eration Annual Meeting, held at Jackson Lake Lodge, 
Wyoming. Don Davis moved, seconded by Preston Hol- 
land, that the National Federation Executive Committee 
be asked to schedule the summer meeting of the Na- 
tional Federation each year at a time when the dates 
would not conflict with the dates of the National Edu- 
cation Association meeting. The motion was carried 
unanimously. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Ralph C. Dorsey, 
that the fall meeting of the Board of Contnol be held 
in Lexington on October 3. The motion was carried 
unanimously. 

The Commissioner reported that he had received a 
bulle*^in from National Federation Executive Secretary 
Clitford B Fagan, dated May 22. 1964, giving information 
concerning a bill introduced by Congressman Harold 
M. Ryan, which, if adopted, will protect high school, 
junior college, and college football contests from 
the effects of a simultaneous professional football te- 
lecast on Friday nights and Saturdays. Mr. Fagan 
urged each executive officer to write a letter to the 
Honorable Emmanuel Celler, Chairman of the Judiciary 
Committee, urging him to report the bill, H. R. 
11183, out of committee as soon as possible; and to 
send a communication to Congressman Ryan and other 
members of the House of Representatives. The Com- 
missioner stated that he had written Congressmen Celler 
Ryan, Chelf, and Stubblefield; and that he had received 
replies from all of these men. 

The Commissioner asked the Board of Control to 
adopt a pohcy concerning a cut-off date in the payment 
of delincfuent insurance subsidy claims. After a con- 
siderable discussion of the problem involved, Don 
R. Rawlings moved, seconded by Foster J. Sanders, 
that the Commissioner be authorized to pay insurance 
subsidy claims for any one fiscal year of the Association 
only If the claim had been filed or correspondence be- 
gun on or before June 30 of the year involved. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

The Commissioner reoorted that Mis-i Matilda Walker, 
a Westport teacher and golfer, had managed an Invita- 
tional Golf Tournament for Girls during the Spring 
of 1964, and that Miss Walker was told by him that 
the K.H.S.A.A. would probably add Girls Golf to its 
sponsored sports if sufficient interest in the sport is 
shown by K.H.S.A.A. school administrators. The Com- 
missioner was directed to send out a questionnaire to 
K.H.S.A.A. school administrators for the purpose of 
determining possible interest in a State Golf Tournament 
for Girls. 

Don Davis, Chairman of a committee to formulate a 
new plan for the selection of State Basketball Tour- 
nament officials, discussed some of the recommendations 
which his committee would make. Action on adoption 
of the plan was deferred until a later meeting. 

There was a discussion of a possible change in track 
regulations. This topic was placed on the agenda of the 
forthcoming October meeting of the Board. 

Commissioner Theo. A. Sanford and Assistant Com- 
missioner J. B. Mansfield retired in order that the 
Board might go into executive session. 

Preston Holland moved, seconded by Foster J. San- 
ders, that aU bills of the Association for the period 



beginning April 10, 1964, and ending July 31, be allowed. 
The motion was carried unanimously. 

There being no further business, the meeting ad- 
journed. 

Coaches as Health Teachers 

Many school administrators and many so 
called "solid subject" academicians believe 
that a coach is primarily interested in 
teaching the fundamentals and strategy 
in his sport, and keeping order in his class- 
room during school hours. This is not true 
of most coaches. 

Actually the athlete receives more ins- 
truction and practice in Health Information, 
Health Habits and Attitudes than the non- 
athlete. The behavior of the athlete is 
changed and his general health is improved 
because he has several incentives, each of 
which, is very important to him during his 
days of competition. 

1. He wants to make the school or college 
team. 

2. He wants to please the coaches, his 
girl friend and parents. 

3. He wants to display his athletic pro- 
wess before lange crowds. 

4. He is afraid, in many instances, to 
violate health habit and practices which 
have been "driven-in" by members of the 
coaching staff, because it may effect his 
personal health. 

Yes, a coach is a SUPERIOR health edu- 
cator. He tells the members of his squad 
what to eat (Diet and Nutrition), he tells 
them how many hours to sleep (Sleep and 
Rest), he tells them not to smoke or drink 
alcoholic beverages (Alcohol and Tobacco), 
he protects them against the common 
diseases (Immunizations and Communicable 
Diseases), he teachers them first aid (Band- 
ages for cuts and Splints for breaks). He al- 
so sees that they get proper medical care 
(Xrays and visits to the team physician), 
he teaches prevention of injuries (Safety 
on and off the field), he checks their 
height and weight frequently (Natural 
Growth), he makes them take showers 
after practice sessions (Cleanliness), he pro- 
tects their teeth (mouth guards for football 
players), he insures their health (Athletic 
team Insurance), he talks with their pa- 
rents (Teacher-Parent Conferences). He also 
talks with their teachers about their grades 
(Teacher Conferences), he tutors some of 
them in their difficult subiects (Individual 
Instruction), and most coaches require their 
athletes to dress neatly on trins away 
from home (Personal Grooming and Cloth- 
ing). Most coaches tell their athletes the 
effect of venereal diseases on their ability 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



to participate in sports (Prevention of 
V. D.), and last but not least coaches teach 
sportmanship, fair play, how to get along 
with each other, boy-girl relationships, and 
how to be a good winner as well as accept- 
ing defeat after playing their best (Mental 
Health, and Family Living). 

What is left for a coach to teach in 
Health Education ? Very little. The teaching 
by a coach on the athletic field or basketball 
court usually changes the behavior of a boy 
more than the teaching of the same sub- 
ject in a classroom situation. Therefoi'e, 
I'm sure administrators and teachers will 
have to agree that, even though a coach 
is listed as a science, math, or social stu- 
dies teachers, he does an excellent job of 
teaching Health, incidentally and acciden- 
tally. 

Tom Godfrey 

Louisivlle Public Schools 



K H S A A 
FOOTBALL CHAMPIONSHIPS 

RULES AND REGULATIONS 

I. Classification 

Sec. A The Board of Control has divided the schools 
into three groups as follows: 

1. Class AAA includes the schools in Jefferson County 
except Aquinas, Louisville Country Day, and Kentucky 
Military Institute. 

2. Class AA includes the schools with enrollments of 
327 cr more in grades 10-12. 

3. Class A includes the schools with enrollments of 
less than 327 in grades 10-12. 

Sec. B. The basis for determining the schools of 
Classes AA and A will be the total enrollment in grades 
10-12 of a co-educational school. The Board may make 
an upward enrollment adjustment for a school with 
less than a full high school course, and for schools 
enrolling boys only. 

Sec. C. Classification is for a period of two years. 
Classification for 1963 and 1964 is based on the 1961-62 
enrollment. A school on application of the principal to 
the Commissioner, may be permitted to move from a 
lower into a higher classification. Any school placed 
in a higher classification must remain in this classifi- 
cation until all school are classfied. 

II. District and Regional Championships 

Sec. A. The state is divided into two regions for 
Class AAA and four regions each for Classes AA and 
A. Each region may be divided into two districts. 

Sec. B. The championship of a district, or a region, 
if there are no districts, will be determined by the 
Dickinson Rating System, as adopted by the Board of 
Control. In the event of a tie under the Dickinson Sys- 
tem the following plan will be applied for breaking the 
tie: for winning a game, ten points; for tying a game, 
five points; for each game won by a defeated opponent, 
one point; for each game won by a tied opponent, 
one-lialf point; for each game tied by a defeated op- 
ponent, one-half point; for each game tied by a tied 
opponent, one-fourth point. Only games played within 
the region will be counted. If a tie results after a team's 
highest points for four games have been counted, an 
additional game will be counted until the tie is broken. 



Sec. C. To qualify for a district or rertonal champion- 
ship, a team shall play a minimum of four games in 
its class within the region. In Region II of Class AAA, 
only games played between teams in the district shall 
count toward the district championship. 

Sec. D. In any case where two teams have played 
ea;h other more than once, the first game only shall 
count in the standings. 

III. Play-offs 

Sec. A. In Class AAA the district winners will play 
on F' iday or Saturday two weeks prior to Thanksgiving. 
The regional winners will play the following weekend 
for the championship. 

Sec. B. In Classes AA and A the district winners 
will play on Friday and Saturday two weeks prior to 
Thanksgiving. The following weekend the winners of 
Region 1 and Region 2 will play, and the winners of 
Region 3 and 4 will play. Winners of these games 
(semi-finals) will play for the championship of each class 
the following week. 

Sec. C. If a championship game results in a tied 
score, the teams will be declared co-champions. 

Sec. D. If a game between district winners or regional 
winners results in a tied score, the following point sys- 
tem will determine the winner: 1) one point for most 
penetrations of the opponent's twenty-yard line, 2) one 
point for the greater number of first downs, 3) one 
point for the greater net yardage. If the teams are still 
tied after the point system mentioned is applied, then 
the winner will be the team with the greater net yard- 
age. The Commissioner will appoint statisticians for 
eacli game. 

Sec. E. In Classes AAA and AA the site, date and 
starting time of the game will be determined by the 
winners of the even numbered districts and regions in 
the even numbered years. Odd numbered district and 
regional winners will determine the site, date and 
starting time of the game in odd numbered years. 

In Class A the site, date and starting time of the game 
will be determined by the winner of the odd numbered 
districts and regions in the even numbered years. 
The even numbered district and regional winners will 
determine the site, date and starting time of the game 
in odd numbered years. 

The site, date, and starting time of the final game in 
each class will be determined by the Board of Control. 

IV. Finances 

Sec. A. The proceeds of the games, except the 
finals, will be used to defray the expenses of the visiting 
team, officials, trophies for the district and regional 
winners, and other necessary expenses. 

The team transportation allowance shall be 50 tf per 
mile round trip. If no agreement can be reached on lod- 
ging and meals expenses, actual expenses for these 
items, not to exceed the following maximum, shall 
be tiUowed: seven meals for 38 persons at $1.50 per 
meal, and two nights lodging for 38 oersons at $3.00 
each. Net profit or loss shall be shared by the competing 
schools. 

Sec. B. A representative of the host school, designated 
by tJ:e principal, will manage the games. The game 
managers shall agree on all matters pertaining to the 
gams; such as officials, admission charges, expenses, 
and allocation of resei-ved seat tickets. Disagreement 
on any of these items shall be referred to the Com- 
missioner, and his decision shall be final. 

Sec. C. The proceeds of the final games in each class 
shall acci-ue to the K.H.S.A.A. after the necessary ex- 
penses have been paid. Actual expenses, not to exceed 
those given above, shall be paid. A team not requiring 
tra.isportation, meals or lodging shall receive a min- 
imum of $100.00 for miscellaneous expenses. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



Page Eleven 



THE DICKINSON FOOTBALL 
RATING SYSTEM 

(As modified and adopted by the Board of Control) 
Section I 

1. First division includes all teams that have won 
more games than they have lost during the season. 
Others are second division teams. 

2. For each victory of a first division team over a 
first division team the winner gets 30 points and the 
loser 15 points. 

3. For a tie between first division teams each team 
gets 22% points. 

4. For each victory of a first division team over 
a second division team the first division team gets 20 
points and the second division team gets 10 points. 

5. For each victory of a second division team over 
a first division team the winner gets 30 points and 
the loser gets 10 points. 

6. For each victory of a second division team over 
a second division team the winner gets 20 points and the 
loser gets 10 points. 

7. For each tie between second division teams each 
team gets 15 points. 

8. For each tie between a first division team and a 
second division team the first divison team gets 15 
points and the second division team gets 20 points. 

Section II 

1. No team shall be penalized for a victory in an 
extra game. To avoid this, the extra game shall be 
omitted from -ralculation. 

2. If two second division teams have won the same 
number of victories over first or second division teams, 
but have lost a different number of games to first 
division teams, the extra defeats shall be omitted from 
the calculations. 

Section III 

1. An undefeated team shall always be ranked above 
every team it has defeated, even though the average 
number of "points" in the season's ratings may indi- 
cate otherwise. 

2. A team with a percentage of .500 is in the second 
division. It will be considered to be in the first divison if 
one third of its games have been with first division 
teams and have resulted in at least one tie and one 
victory. 

3. If, in a game having a bearing on the championship, 
a first division team should profit by tying another team 
in the first division, when defeating it would lower the 
defeated team into the second division, the place of 
the teams in their division shall be determined without 
considering the games. 

4. A team undefeated in its district, which has 
played at least three games with teams in its district, 
shall rank above all teams in its district which it has 
defeated. 

Section IV 

1. If the foregoing directions have been accurately 
followed, the final standing may be determined by 
getting the average number of points. 

2. If two teams have the same average points for the 
entire season, the victor in the game played between 
them during the regular season shall be ranked above 
the loser. 



3. If three teams have the same number of "points" 
for the entire season, and two of them have olayed 
each other, the loser in this game shall be ranked third 
and the other two tied for the highest rank. 

(Do not attempt to apply this system until all of the 
games of the season have been played.) 



Quackery In Sports 

"Snake-oil" may seem far removed from modern 
sports because the coaching and training professions 
have made such great strides since the days of red hot 
ointments and turpentine liniments. Nevertheless, even 
with today's greater scientific sophistication, some 
still fall for snake-oil in new and more subtle forms. 

The use of drugs, enzymes, other medical modalities, 
and special practices such as hypnosis are obviously 
the exclusive responsibility of the physician, lliey are 
methods of medical management prescribed lo meet 
specific needs of individuals and not general training 
procedures to be indiscriminately applied to a team or 
squad. 

On the other hand, the coach and trainer practice 
first aid, purchase health related supplies, advise 
athletes on diet and other health practices, supervise 
training procedures and plan conditioning programs. 
Quackery is prevalent in each of these areas in a 
variety of forms — non-scientific "wives tales" (no 
water during practice); use of pseudo-scientific gim- 
micks (unnecessaiy dietary supplements); omission of 
sound practices (failure to use mouthguards in practices 
as well as games). 

There is also the great temptation for the trainer or 
coach to cross the lines between first aid and referral 
of injuries into the realm of medical practice. Numerous 
piUs, pastes, and potions as well as a variety of 
"magical" machines are available to anyone who has 
the wherewithal to purchase them. Most are worthless 
and should not be used at aU, the others only under 
medical direction. 

The athletic coach and trainer are under pressure 
to try short cuts to optimum fitness and sMlUul perfor- 
mance. There is the natural desire of these leaders 
to get the injured athlete back into play as soon as 
possible, the player's own ambition to return to com- 
petition, community and perhaps even parental pres- 
sures to take a chance. So it is no wonder that the 
gullible, all to often, grasp at the straws of quackery. 

Quackery, fortunately, is self-defeating. For do-it- 
yourself remedies or devices can only delay proper 
treatment and keep the athlete out of play longer than 
if he had prompt care. When it seems otherwise, their 
use was merely coincident with healing that would have 
taken place anyway. 

Coaches and trainers who rely on medical advice on 
matters do several things for themselves and their 
charges: they provide a sound foundation for condition- 
ing and skiU development; they get injured players 
back into competition as soon as is consistent with 
safety; and they teach sound principles relating to 
health and safe^. AU are important but in an edu- 
cational setting perhaps the last is most significant. 

The practices surrounding athletics exert a com- 
pelling influence on youth and are carried over into 
daily living and adulthood. Successful utilization of the 
athlete's own natural resources of courage, confidence, 
and skill based on responsible coaching and continuous 
conditioning provide the best assurance to this end. 

National Federation and A. M. -A. 



Page Twelve THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR SEPTEMBER, 1964 



SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

348 Southland Drive Lexington, Ky. 

School Representative 

W. Jack Smith 

203 Ohio St., Somerset, Ky. 

Phone 679-1211 

In Stock for Immediate Delivery 

Spanjian No. 806 Pants-Football $ 5.95 ea. 

Red Fox White Football Practice Jersies $ 1.95 ea. 

Ridden & Hyde Football (Shoes $10.95 UP. 

Puma Shoes $ 8.95 ea. 

Riddell White Helmets-We stripe free $18.95 ea. 

All Star Socks $ 4.50 DZ. 

Bike & Cramer Products 

DCP & CP-36 Shoulder Pads & Riddell Shoulder Pads 

J5V & TD Footballs 

Riddell Kicking Toe & Coach's Shoes 

Spanjian Co. 229RG White Football Jersey $ 7.55 ea. 

Shur-Fit Mouthpieces $ 1.35 ea. 

Scrimmage Vests $12.75 DZ. 

Trophies All Prices 

We letter in our store for quick delivery. 

SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

Gene Stokley 277-3977 Dick Wallace 



FILMS 



Bureau of Audio-Visual Material 
Football 



Football Rules as quiz show category. His experience 
with official interpretations proves interesting, humorous 
and embarrasing. At the end, he realizes his knowledge 
The films listed below are in the Film Library is very meager on such things as — officials and their 

of the University of Kentucky College of Education. duties — what constitutes pass interference — rights 

The Code letters "e,i,s,e,a," refer to elementary, junior on muffed punt — etc., and his wife had to take over 

high, senior high, college and adult audiences who for him. 

may enjoy the particular film listed. The rental prices GAME OF GAMES, j-s-c-a, 1% reels $2.50. 

.^Sl^t-Efrrf^^tfil^ ^^^J^K^nl"^ o4!r^\v Ihe Th" highlights of the 1946 Army-Navy football 

special subscription service plans, offered by the ^^^ are presented in slow motion. It is filmed by 

"official" photographer of the Athletic Association 

of the U. S. Naval Academy. 

OFFICIAL FOOTBALL, j-s-c-a, 3 reels $.75 

BALL HANDLING IN FOOTBALL, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50. This fihn portrays the play situations covering 

Fundamentals of ball handling are stressed; stance the basic rules of football as played under the 

grip, "feel" of the ball, finger-tip control, adjustment National AUiance Code. The theme is centered around 

before throwing or kicking, receiving passes from the official interpretations of the rules as they apply 

center or from a back, catching passes and punts, ways to the three teams always present on the field, the 

of carrying baU, and changing from one hand to home team, the visiting team and that all important 

another. Game shots are presented, using slow motion third team, the officials. 

and .:top action techniques, and superimposed animation TACKLING IN FOOTBALL, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $150. 

to illustrate principles. Tackling properly is shown as the result of 

BLOCKING IN FOOTBALL, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50.% appUcation of certain fundamentals: good physical 

Fundamentals of good blocking are taught in this condition, speed, body placement, drive, sure grip, 

film: position, speed, drive, follow-through, timing, timing, and body control. Shoulder and cross body 

and body control. Describes shoulder and body blocks, tackles are demonstrated in various ways, with 

demonstrating several varieties of these. Importance special instructions for safety and means of a re- 

of good physical condition, practice, and experience ducing shock. 

are emphasized. Special photography used to iUustrate ikIS IS FOOTBALL, j-s-c-a, 4 reels color, $.75. 

T-',^r^rT.T, A r T T^^T^ ,,„TT^,T„ . „ , , Centered around the four S's — Science, speed, 

FOOTBALL FOR MILLIONS, j-s-c-a, 3 reels, color, gkiU, and safety. Demonstrations cover basic rules 

*•'■'• that will aid the official, coach, players, and fan. 

In the film an extrovert "Old Grad" chooses Play situations are used to establish standards. 



Some Suggestions For Reducing 
Football Injuries: 

1. Good pre-season conditioning 

2. Proper warm-up before contact work in practice 
or game 

3. Require wearing of proper equipment at all times 

4. Set a limit to the length of practice sessions. 

Most of the serious injuries occur during the 
last half-hour of practice. 

*7i4e KinCfJten Go-*KfiG4U^ general agent 

W. E. KINGSLEY J. E. MoCREARY, Mgr. CHARLES C. PRICE 

Life Department 

121-123 LAFAYETTE AVENUE LEXINGTON, KY. PHONE 255-0835 

P. 0. BOX 7100 



INTRODUCING 

THE JUMPSHOOTER 

Low Cost Includes Trg. Manual Adjustable Height 

Folds for Storage Will not Mar Floor Weighted for Balance 

Develop Accurate Shots Over Deiense 

Higher jumps and ball releases • Maximum concentration on basket 
Improves coordination • Faster rebound positioninlg 

LIST PRICE $59.95 SCHOOL PRICE $44.95 

BASKETBALL SHOOTING AID CO. 

P.O. BOX 502 LONDON, KY. Ph. 864-5724 



HUNT'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO., INC. 

Mayfield, Kentucky 

Ch 7-1941 Ch 7-1942 



Whether your order is for a few special items, or for outfitting a complete 
team, we give undivided and personal attention to every order that comes 
to our store. We have the most complete stock for team equipment in the 
south. 

We are distributors for the VERY BEST MANUFACTURERS of athletic 
goods such as: 



SECO 

BRUNSWICK 

SPALDING 

KING43'SHEA 

RIDDELL 

VOIT 

FAIR PLAY 

HILLERICH & BARDSBY 

SPANJIAN 



CONVERSE 

E. R. MOORE CO. 

BIKE 

CRAMER 

WIGWAM 

NELSON 

JOHNSON & JOHNSON 

SOUTHERN 

LYON METAL 



We try to make our SERVICE match the quality of the items we sell, 
and are now in position to guarantee overnight delivery to any place in 
the State of Kentucky. Furthermore, each and every item we sell 
is fully guaranteed. 

If you would like to see our salesman for football or basketball equip- 
ment, call Ed Hendley in Louisville at 451-0576. 

Roy Boyd, Jim Mitchell, Billy Farmer and C. A. Byrn are always glad 
to help you in Mayfield. Call collect, or come by and let them help you 
with your needs. 

HUNTS ATHLETIC GOODS CO, Inc. 

CH 7-1941 — PHONES — CH 7-1942 
MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY 

Wp Ship'Thb DaV You BuV 





HiqhkhoolAthMe 



^he i^pottsman s C^eed 



The Player . . . 



1. He lives clean and plays hard. He plays for the love of the game. 

2. He wins without boasting, he loses without excuses and he never quits. 

3. He respects officials and accepts their decisions mthout question. 

4. He never forgets that he represents his school. 

The Coach . . . 

1. He inspires in his boys a love for the game and the desire to win. 

2. He teaches them that it is better to lose fairly than to win unfairly. 

3. He leads players and spectators to respect officials by setting them a 
good example. 

4. He is the type man he wants his boys to be. 

The Oiiicial,.. 

1. He knows the rules. 

2. He is fair and firm in all decisions. He calls them as he sees them. 

3. He treats players and coaches courteously and demands the same 
treatment for himself. 

4. He knows the game is for the boys, and lets them have the spotlight. 



The Spectator . . . 



1. He never boos a player or official. 

2. He appreciates a good play, no matter who makes it. 

3. He knows the school gets the blame or the praise for his conduct. 

4. He recognizes the need for more sportsmen and fewer "sports." 



Official Organ of the 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

October, 1964 



K.H.S.A.A. Football Schools 

(Asterisks Indicate 8-man Football Schools) 

SCHOOL ADDRESS COACH 



Anderson 
Atherton 
Attucks 
Austin-Tracy* 

Barbourville 

Bardstown 

Bath County 

Beechwood 

Belfry 

Bell County 

Bellevue 

Bishop David 
Boone County 
Bourbon County 
Bowling Green 
Boyd County 
Boyle County 
Bryan Station 
Burgin 
Butler 

Caldwell County 
Campbell County 
Campbellsville 
Carrollton 
Catlettsburg 



Lawrenceburg 
Louisville 
Hopkinsville 
Lucas 

Barbourville 

Bardstown 

Owingsville 

S. Ft. Mitchell 

Belfry 



ille 



Belle 



Fh 

Paris 

Bowling Gr 

Ashland 

Danville 

Burgin 
Loui.sville 

Princeton 

Alexandria 

Campbellsvil 

Carrollton 

Catlettsburg 

Horse Cave 

Louisville 

Hopk 



Central 

Christian County 

Corbin Coi-bin 

Crittenden County Marion 

Cumberland Cumbei 

Cumberland County BurkesA 



Danville 
Daviess County 
Dayton 
De Sales 
Dixie Heights 
duPont Manual 
Durrett 

East Main 

Eastern 

Elizabethtown 

Elkhorn City 

Eminence 

Evarts 

Fairdale 

Falmouth 

Fern Creek 

Flaget 

Fleming County 

Fleming Neon 

Fort Campbell 

Fort Knox 

Frankfort 

Franklin County 

Franklin-Simpon 

Fulton 

Fulton County 



Da 



■ille 



Owensboro 

Dayton 

Louisville 

S. Ft. Mitchell 

Louisville 

Louisville 

Lynch 

Louisville 

Elizabethtown 

Elkhorn City 

Eminence 

Evarts 

Fairdale 

Falmouth 

Fern Creek 

Louisville 

Fleming»3burg 

Fleming 

Fort Campbell 

Fort Knox 

Frankfort 

Frankfort 

Franklin 

Fulton 

Hickman 



Gamahel* Gamaliel 

Garrard County Lancaster 

George Rogers Clark Winchester 
Georgetown Georgetown 

Glasgow Glasgow 

Greensburg Greensburg 



Hall 

Harlan 

Harrison County 

Harrodsburg 

Hazard 

Hazel Green 

Henderson 

Henderson County 

Henry Clay 

Heni-y County 

High Street 

Highlands 

Hiseville* 

Holmm 

Hopkinsville 

Irvine 



Gravs Knob 

Harlan 

Cynthiana 

Harrodsburg 

Hazard 

East Bernstadt 

Henderson 

Henderson 

Le.xington 

New Castle 

Bowling Green 

Fort Thomas 

Hiseville 

Covington 

Hopkincville 

Irvine 



Bobby Kincer 
Jack Kleier 
Peter Rembert 
Jimmy Manion 

Timothy Sowders 
Garnis Martin 
C. B. Bradshaw 
George Rush 
Albert Vipperman 
Cleo Pursifull 
James Jenkins 
Frank Massida 
Dennis Nash 
John Dorman 
Eugene Correll 

Tom Scott 
Willard Davis 
W. V. Chamberti 
David Feeback 
Milan Perpich 

Fred R. Clayton 
Bob Miller 
Vince It Hancock 
Charles Gibson 
Eugene Foster 
B. H. Weaver 
J. Dan White 
David Holt 
Ledger Howard 
William Huff 
Needham Saylor 
Dave Sharpe 

Chester Caddas 
George Claiborne 
Thomas Daley 
Gil Sturtzel 
Charles R. Fugitt 
Tom Harper 
Bill Wyatt 

Edward Miracle 
Charles Hord 
Bill Hogi 
Jack Hall 
Lloyd Block 
Charles Hunter 

Robert Simpson 
Gerald Lord 
Earl Browning 
Jim Kennedy 
Bob Butler 
Raymond Isaacs 
Marshall Pattercon 
John Hackett 
O. C. Leathers 
Richard Roddy 
Bob Brown 
Frank McCann 
Jeff Lester 

Ray Coe 
Waddell Murphy 
James Povnter 
Duke Owens 
Lawrence Gilbert 
Ivan Curnutte 

Bob Goforth 
Tommv Ward 
William McKec 

E. G. Plummer 
Jack D. Carey 
Hughes Bennett 
W. K. Dawson, J-. 
Mojo Hollowrtil 
Andy HopKins 
William E. Leedy 
J. S. Owmby 
Owen Hauck 
Bobby Driver 
Tom Ellis 

F. D. Thornton 



Lafayette 
LaRue County 
Lebanon 
Leslie County 
Lily 

Lincoln 

Lincoln Institute 

Lloyd Memorial 

London 

Louisa 

Louisville Co. Oay 

Ludlow 
Lynn Camp 

McKell 

M. C. Napier 

Madison 

Madison Centr.'il 

Madisonville 

Male 

Mayfield 

Mercer County 

Metcalfe Coua:y 

Middlesborou.i?h 

M. M. I. 

Morgan Coan ,y 

Mt. Sterling 

Mt. Vernon 

Murray 



Hodgenville 

Lebanon 

Hyden 

Lilv 

Franklin 

Paducah 

Linco.n Ridge 

Erlanger 

London 

Louisa 

Louisville 

Loyall 

Ludlow 

Corbin 

South Shore 



Richmond 

Richmond 

Madisonville 

Louisville 

Mayfield 

Harrodsburg 

Edmonton 

Middlesborough 

Millersburg 

West Liberty 

Mt. Sterling 

Mt. Vernon 

Murray 



Newport Newport 

Newport Catholic Newport 

Nicholas County Carlisle 

North Hardin Vine Grove 

Old Ky. Home Bardstown 

Oldham County LaGrange 

Owen County Owenton 

Owensboro Owensboro 

Owensboro Cathloic Owentjboro 



Paducah Tilghi 
Paintsville 
Paris 

Park City* 
Paul G. Blaze 
P. L. Dunbar 
Pikeville 
Pineville 



Paducah 

Paintsville 

Paris 

Park City 

Ashland 

Lexington 

Pikeville 



John Snowden 
Clarence Caple 
Robert Hourigan 
Robert Igo 
Roy Cochran 
William Griffith 
John C. McVoy 
Lyman R. Dale 
Jack Turner 
Lawrence Kuhl 
C. A. Noble 
Dudley Hoffman 
Charles Davis 
Dan L. Eullivan 
Jack Givrett 

Tom Sims 
Ed Wilson 
Bobby Harville 
Frank Asbury 
Bill Weiborn 
Charles W. Kuhn 
Virgil Rains 
Amos Black 
Howard Keel 
Walt Green 
Buck Dawson 
Bruce Howard 
Pat Dale 
Lawrence Travis 
Preston Holland 



Bob White 
Charles Fredi.^k 
Gayle B. Bowen 
Daniel Walker 



Milton Grahjm 
Ollie Howard 
Guy Patterson 
Ralph Genito 
Donald Netotikis 



Ed Rutledge 
Walter Brugh 
Ben Pumphrey 
Harold Wood 
Rex J. Miller 
N. L. Passmore 



Da 



Euge 
Pineville Bill Adams 

Pleasure Rilge Park Pleasure Ridge Park Robert Willi: 
Prestonsburg Prestonsburg Bert Dixon 



Raceland Raceland 

Rowan County Morehead 

Russell Russell 

Russellville Russellvilh 



St. Joseph 
St. Xavier 
Sayre School 



Shelby County 

Shelbyville 

Shepherdsville 



Temple Hill* 
Thomas Jaffersm 
Tompkinsville 
Trigg County 
Trinity 



Un 



County 



Will 



Spi< 



Waggener 

Wallins 

Warren Cou.iLy 

Western 

Westport 

Wheelwright 

Whitesl-ur.T 

Williamsburg 

Woodford Comi: 

Wurtland 



Bardstown 

Louisivlle 

Lexington 

Louisville 

LouiGville 

Shelbyville 

Shelby\'ille 

Shepherdsville 

Somerset 

Louisville 

Springfield 

Stanford 

Glasgow 
Louisville 
Tompkinsville 
Cadiz 



Morganfield 
Valley Station 

Louisville 

Wallins Creek 

Bowling Green 

Shively 

Louisville 

Wheelwright 

Whitesburg 

Williamsburg 

Versailleo 

Wurtland 



James Conley 
Paul Ousley 
Heulyn Bishop 
Waymond Morris 

Fred Francis 
John Meihaus 
Daniel Hill 
Ron Cain 
George Sauer 
Bill Ellis 
Richard Green Tell 
Robert Baker 
Jim Williams 
Geo. Bertram 
Charles Kolasa 
Rodney Walker 

Robert Pardue 
James A. iray 
Clifton Carter 
Gordon Perry 
Paul Miller 

Ralph Horning 

Dallas Arnold 

Robert Hoppe 
James L. Howard 
Estill Branham 
Virgil E. HoUoway 
Bill Tate 
Ray Brackett 
Gardner Bates 
Archie Powers 
William Wilson 
Rome Williams 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 3 



OCTOBER, 1964 



$1.00 Per Year 



Early Season Football Questions 



EDITOR'S NOTE: These interpretations of tlie 1964 
National Alliance Football rules do not set aside nor 
modify any rule. They are made and published by the 
National Federation of State High School Athletic 
Associations in response to situations presented. 

1. Play: Runner Al advances along the sideline 
while holding the ball outside the sideline (so that the 
ball is actually held in the area outside the field of 
play) and, when Al enters the end zone, the ball 
crosses the plane of the opponent's goal line extended. 

Ruling: Touchdown. (2-9; 4-3-2) 

2. Play: Runner Al advances to B's 2 yardline near 
sideline. He runs into opposition and dives over side- 
line to carry ball across goal line extended before 
runner or ball touches ground to become out-of-bounds. 
Is it the intent of Rule 2-9 and Rule 4-3-2 that this be 
a touchdown? 

Ruling: If these two sections of the rules were taken 
literally, there would be a basis for awarding touch- 
down. However, it is no+ in ended that the runner 
be allowed to score in tiiis manner. Officials are in- 
structed to consider the runner's inlxiimds forward pro- 
gress as having stopped when he crossed the plane 
of the sideline. (2-9; 4-3-2) 

Comment: The rule is designed to cover situations 
in which the runner might be advancing into the end 
zone while avoiding the touching of the sideline, and 
with the ball being carried over the out-of-bounds area. 
Under such circumstances, the runner could very well 
legally enter the end zone without the ball having 
crossed the plane of the goal line between the sidelines. 
The same thing might aoply in cases where the 
runner in the end zone completes the forward nas"; 
while the runner is inbounds, but the ball is caught while 
it is over out-of-bounds area. In order to cover these 
situations, and to avoid too many deviations from the 
fixed rule, the rule also covers situations such as 
where a runner with his feet on the 2 foot line might 
faO forward to can-y the ball across the goal line 
extended. All of these cases result in a touchdown. 
While it might be said these situations are related 
to the case cited above, there is a difference in that 
the diving runner is not touching any part of the field 
inbounds. 

3. Play: Team A fails to snap or tree-kick within 25 
seaconds after the ball is ready-for-play. The penalty 
for delay of game is administered. When does the clock 
start? 

Ruling: Under ordinary circumstances, the clock 
is started with the succeeding snap or free-kick. If 
the delay of game is the result of an overt attempt to 
conserve time, the referee may order the clock started 
when the ball is placed ready-for-play after the mea- 
surement. This authority is provided the referee in 
Rule 3-6-3. However, in the usual situation, the clock 
will be started with the snap, or when the free-kick 
is legaDy touched. (3-6-2); 34-1) 

4. Play: Speciahzed punter, Kl, enters as a substitute. 
He makes the kick and the ball is recovered by team 
R. Kl assumes that team possession is changing and 



immediately leaves the field. He is replaced by K2. 
It then develops that a foul occurred during the down 
and the penalty is accepted so that the anticipated 
change of team possession does not develop. Is it 
permissible for punter Kl to reenter to participate in 
the replayed down? 

Ruling: If the situation is such that Kl did not have 
reasonable opportunity to know that a foul had occurred, 
the official is authorized to permit Kl to participate in 
the succeeding dowTi on the assumption that the sub- 
stitution was not completed. (3-7-1. 2; 10-1) 

Comment: It is recommended that coaches instruct 
their substitutes to avoid situations of this kind by 
observing whether any foul has occurred before they 
commit themselves by stepping on the field. Some 
elasticity on the part of the official is permitted since 
the intent of the prohibition against withdrawal and 
ent.-y during the same dead ball is to avoid the un- 
desirable practice of using substitutes as messenger 
boys to convey signals and other information. 

.5. Play: When does simultaneous catching of the 
ball by opponents cause the ball to become dead? 

Ruling: Only during a forward pass. The simultan- 
eous catching of a kick or of a backward pass or of 
a fumble does not cause the ball to become dead. 
(4-2-2c; 7-5-3) 

6. Play: During a legal forward pass, eli.gible Al 
and Bl leap into the air and simultaneously catch 
the pass. When they come to the ground, the foot of 
Bl is on or over a boundary. 

Ruling: Since a simultaneously caught forward pass 
is co'^sidered to be in the possession of the passers, 
such ball should not be considered out-of-bounds. The 
ball becomes out-of-bounds only when the runner, or 
the ball in his possession, touches something, other than 
a player, which is out-of-bounds. (4-2-2c; 2-19-2) 

7. Play: After intercepting a forward pass, Kl 
makes a return-kick from his 30. The kick is blocked 
and is recovered by K2 on his 20. Af^er advancing to his 
25, K2 hands the ball forward to K3. Is such handing 
legal? 

Ruling: No. The substitute scrimmage line through 
the spot of the kick has an influence only in determin- 
ing which players may "touch, recover and advance". 
By the time the handing occurs, the line has disintegrat- 
ed and it is not intended that the method of advance 
should include the right to hand the ball forward. 
(6-3-2; 7-3-2) 

?. Play: Free-kick by Kl is caught by the wind so 
that it does not cross R's free-kick line and it is not 
touched by any player. The ball is blown back into K's 
end zone where it hes on the ground with aU players 
reluctant to touch it. 

Ruling: An experienced official will use every 
possible means to avoid the necessity of blowing the 
ball dead, or of having to blow the ball dead in such 
a situation. However, if it should finally be necessary 
to do so, referee is compelled to award a safety to 
R. The same ruling would apply to a kick from 
scrimmage in a similar situation. (6-2-8; 8-5-2) 

9. Play: The snap by Al is high and goes over the 
(Continued^ on Page Five) 



Page Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



OCTOBER, 1964 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 



Certified Football Officials 



Published monthly, except June and July, by the Kentucky 

High School Athletic Association 

Office of Publication, Lexing:ton, Ky. 

Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexington, 

Kentucky under the act of March 3, 1879. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Assistant Editor J. B. MANSFIELD 

Lexington, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teatcr (1964-68), Painstville 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-65), Danville 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68), Carr Creek; Don 

Davis (1963-67), Independence: Ralph C. Dorsey (1962-66), 
Horse Cave; Sherman Gish (1963-67), Greenville; Preston 
Holland (1961-65), Murray; Foster J. Sanders (1962-66), 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate $1.00 Per Year 

Jt'iom the Commissionci s Dfflce 

Employment Bureaus 

Sixteen employment bureaus for officials have been 
established. Each registered official should file at 
once with his bureau head and/or the nearest bureau 
head his schedule of games and list of dates on which 
the official will be available to call games. The names 
of the bureau heads with the residence and business 
phone numbers (residence numbers given first), are 
as follows: 

Region 1. Rex Alexander, 1320 Wells Blvd., Murray, 
PL 3-3579 762-3585 

Region 2. Norman Hammons, Route 4, Hopkinsville, 
TU 5-5914, TU 6-3311 

Region 3. Roy Settle, 1618 Sioux PL, Owensboro, MU 
3-2136, MU 3-3551 

Region 4. Jerry Kimmel, Beechmont, GR 6-2656 

Region 5. Turner Elrod, 332 Sumpter, Bowling Green, 
VI 2-5110, VI 2-0431 

Region 6. Howard Gardner, 829 McCoUum Ave., 
Elizabethtown, 765-6273 

Region 7. Claude O. Ricketts. 10005 Third Street Rd., 
Valley Station, 937-8610, 634-1551 

Region 8. Roy Winchester, Bethlehem, 8784102, 
New Castle 346-8421 

Region 9. Gordon Reed. 22 Riverside Parkway, Ft. 
Thomas, 441-4946, 541-4507 

Region 10. Jack Wise, 408 Fountain Ave., Georgetown, 
2052, 120 

Region 11. Harry Stephenson, 1612 Hawthorne, Lex- 
ington, 299-1757, 255-2960 

Region 12. Briscoe Inman, Centre CoUege, Danville, 
236-5740, 236-5211 

Region 13. WilUam E. Nau, Box 209, Barbourville, 
6-4112, 6-3057 

Region 14. Goebel Ritter, 137 Main Street, Whites- 
burg, 633-7164, 633-2339 

Region 15. E. B. May, Jr., Box 185, Prestonsburg, 
886-3414, 886-8661 

Region 16. Ernie Chattin, Y.M.C.A., Ashland, 324-2665, 
324-6191 



Attention, Principals! 

Principals of 196 K.H.S.A.A. member 
schools had filed their 1964-65 insurance 
subsidy requests when this issue of the 
ATHLETE went to press. Claims for the 
1963-64 subsidies should be filed on or be- 
fore December 1, 1964. The Commissioner 
has no authority to pay old claims after 
this date. 



Bell, Clarence T. 
Bennett, Howard 
Blan^on. Homer 
Band, Jack C. 
Bordv, Philip 
Boyles, Jerry F. 
Brotzge, Maurice J. 
Brown, George W. 
Brizendine, Vic 
Burton, John 
Caiman, E. C. 
Canter, John 
Craft, Bill 
Ojrrent. Ray 
Dahlander, Ward M. 
Dallmann, James W. 
Davis, Clyde E. 
Davis, W. Curtis 
Durkin, Jack H. 
Edelen, Ben R. 
Elovitz, Carl 
Faust, Jack 
Florence. Robert H. 
Forbes, J. W. "Jack" 
Fortney, Robert L. 
Graham, James 
Greene, Paul "Dutch" 
Gruneisen. Sam J. 
Hadden, Newell 
Hagan, Joseph E. 
Hagerman, Bart 
Heinze, Frank 
Heinze. John G. 
Hellard, George D. 
Holeman. Fletcher 
Huber, Carl W. 
Johnson, Bernard 
Kraesig, Charles F. 



Lambert, Irvin 
Lenahan. Thomas F. 
McCoUum, Bob 
McGlasson, Gene 
McT.,eniore. Jack T. 
McNabb, Edgar 
May. E. B.. Jr. 
Mayhew. Wm. M. 
Mayo. Henry L. 
Mercke, Frank R. 
Mordica, William A. 
Mullins, B. E. 
Noland. Doug 
Nord. Ed 
Powell, Logan 
Redding+on. Jim 
Reece, Fred "Rock" 
Riggs, William T. 
Sacra, Gresham 
SaoD. Edward 
Schlich, Paul 
Schmitt. K. F. 
Scale. Wm. E. 
Sellman, John B. 
Shanks, Thomas E. 
Shaw. John H. 
Showalfer. John 
Sloan, Wallace 
Smith, Edgar J. 
Stephenson. Harry 
Stevens, William D. 
Sullivan, Don C. 
Thomoson Jack F., Jr. 
Thomas, Frank M. 
VanMeter, David G. 
Watts, Shirley R. 
Wilson, John Pope 
Wise, Billy V. 



Approved Football Officials 



Atkinson, (3iarlie 
Beck, C. Norman 
Bostick, Lord M. 
Brown, Herman 
Carrico, John W. 
Craft, H. Nelhs 
O.illen. Charles 
DeMuth, Paul E. 
Denton, Charles 
Elliott, CarroU 
Fish, Leland G. 
Fraley, Bill J. 
Fryrear, Wm. P. 
Grace, Charles K. 
Hanes, Edward C. 
Harris, John C. 
Hynson, Fred R. 
Jenkins, Kean 
Kallaher, James E. 
Kauffman, Victor C. 
Lancaster, Morris 
Leahy Pat 
Lotz, Robert W. 
Lutz, Joseph C. 
McGuire, Jack 
Mattingly, Charles P, 
Mercker, George E. 
Middlebrooks, Chuck 



Jr. 



Minta, John H. 
Moody, Wm. R. 
Moss, James W. 
Murray. Thomas 
Neal, Gene 
Nord, Gilbert 
Omer. Harold G. 
Ray, Bob 
Raque, Ron 
Reed, Gordon 
Rodgers, Tom H. 
Rudolph, Fred Jr. 
Schmitt, Paul E. 
Schuble. Charles E. 
Scott, W. L. 
Snook, Patrick 
Snyder, Gus 
Stat en, Joe 
Swinford, John 
VanHoose, Jack D. 
Vau.ghan, Dick 
Waide, Harry D. 
Walker, Paul R. 
Warren, Kenneth A. 
Washer, Stanle.y 
Weber, Davis 
Welch, J. D. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Page Three 



SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF 

REGISTERED FOOTBALL OFFICIALS 

(List Compiled October 1) 

If one telephone number is given for 



nber 



Ticial listed, it 
designated. If two numbers 
that of the home phone. 



Adame, Calvin K., 545-F Lowe, Ft. Knox, 4-8287. 4-2645 
Autore. Daniel, Wheelwright, 2.?62 

Barnett, Willis E., 2208 W. Chestnut. Louisville. 778-8626 
Baughn, E. L., 104 North 17th St.. Murray. 7.53-5799. 365-4186 
Bivins. George W.. 501 4th St.. Corbin, 528-2323. 528-9038 
Bostick, Lord M., Jr.. 419 West 12th St., Bowling Green, 

3-3319. VI 3-6573 
Bowles, Charles Daniel. 1674 Alexandria Dr., Apt. No. 2, 

Lexington. 277-3198 
Burke. David Dean, 517V. Tenth St., Catlettsburg, 739-4283 
Byans, Michael Kirk, 1105 Slashes Road. Lexington, 266-3269, 

266-3269 
Cathey. Gene. 1416 Vine. Murray, 753-6367. 753-3246 
Clark, Charles Louis. 2315 Brighton Dr., Louisville, GL 9-3540 
Clousc. Very! R.. Route No. 1. Box 249. Pedro. Ohio 
Corrao. Philip J.. 2321 Coyle Dr., New Albany, Ind.. WH 

4-9990, WH 4-8454 
Cox, Jerry H.. Route No. 2. Rineyville, 765-7674 (Bui3.) 
Dann. Nick. Vansant Hall No. 9, Morehead St. College. More- 
head, 784-5646 
Dent, Donald L., 7107 Rainbow Dr.. Valley Station, 937- 

5770, 366-4551 
Denton. William Joseph. 3524 Manslick Rd., Apt. No. 19A. 

Louisville. EM 6-5910, JU 4-8351 ext. 339 
Detenber. Gene. 229 Tyne Road, Louisville, TW 5-7058. JU 7- 

0936 
Dizney. Alan. 204 4th St.. Corbin 

Farish, Merlin J.. Kentucky St.. Irvington. 547-4463. 422-2811 
Farley, Ken, River Dr.. Irvine. 723-2527. 723-2487 
Fenimore. Clarke E.,1602 Algonquin Parkway, Louisville, 634- 

8424, 451-2430 ext. 51 
Fields. Ronald M., 1039 Madison. Henderson, 826-9859 
Flowers, Herschel H.. USAMRL, Ft. Knox 
Flynn. Bobby. 1708 Charleston Court, Lexington. 299-5902, 

255-5188 
Garrett. Richard A.. The College of the Bible, Box 87. Lex- 
ington, 252-6354 
Gentry. Dale James. 4945 Determine Lane. Louisville, 447- 

5981, 585-5814 
Grace, ChralcB K., Cypress St., Pineville. 337-3331, 337-2348 
Grace. H. E.. Jr.. Middlesboro. 248-1290. 337-3320 
Hall, Kenneth, Box 446, Muldraugh. Ft. Knox 4-3042 
Harris. Jerry. Route No. 1, Cedar Hill. Tenn.. 696-2211, 696-2211 
Hamilton, Patrick J., 3316 Radiance Rd.. Louieville, 451-9737, 

366-0326 
Howerton. Jack, Jr., 112 South 5th St., Louisville, 245-8456, 

587-6516 
Huber, Jerry, 404 Scott St.. Covington. 681-0897. 431-5723 
Hughes. Robert E., 610 East 8th St., Russellville, 726-6334, 726- 

6335 
Ishmael, Stephen A.. 2003 South 2nd St., Louisville, 637-3822 
James. Gene. 10151;'. South 6th St., Ironton. Ohio. JE 2-6976, 

JE 2-6224 
Johnson, Harry A., Jr.. 348 Friedman Ave.. Paducah. 443-1767. 

444-6311 ext. 402 
Laubheimer, Donald Travis. 3520 Henry Ave., Louisville, 

366-3880. JU 4-0133 
Lavender, Fred C. 1527 South 5th St., Ii-onton, Ohio, 
Ledbetter, Paul M., 5760-A Allison, Ft. Knox. 4-6765. 4-8440 
Lindon. Bob, 1843 Augusta Drive, Lexington, 299-5984, 254- 

0989 
May:5, Raymond K., 104 Samuels Ave., Barboursville. W. Va. 
McComas. Michael E., 2793 Saltwell Rd., Huntington, W. Va., 

525-7453 
Metzger, Donald, 3317 Utah Ave. No. 1, Louisville. 366-8543, 

454-7511 ext. 4624 
Morgan. Richard, Route No. 6, Box 64. London. 864-5352. 864- 

2181 
Newell. Ollie, 505 Nutwood Ave., Bowling Green 
Owerej. R. L.. Jr., 18th St.. Corbin, 528-4426, 528-2330 
Parker, Billy E., Box 731. Pineville, 337-3293 
Perkins, William E., 481 Erie Road. Lexington. 252-3391 
Peecher, W. Lloyd, 5928 Woodland Ave., Sciotoville, Ohio 
Prather, Wilbur, 1512 Berry Blvd.. Louisville, EM 3-2908 
Ray, Shirley G.. 4902 Stulbridge Place, Owensboro. 684-8963. 

684-7297 
Renlz. Thomas W.. 161 Chenault Rd.. Lexington. 266-8242 
Roof. Jerry C. 447 University. Louisville, 896-9057, 896-9057 
Ros?, Bernard, Lothair, 436-4800, 436-4814 
Rudolph. Fred. Jr.. 5600 Jeanine Dr., Louisville, 969-3013, 

ME 5-7441 ext. 38 
Russell. Charles B., Jr., Box 228, Lynch. 848-2866 
Russell. Joe, Brook Haven Dr., Rutssellville .726-6983 
Seale W. E., 320 Tulane Dr., Lexington, 277-9415, 255-3600 

ext. 2872 
Spencer, H. Edward. 2107 Inwood Dr., Huntington, W. Va. 
Stanfill. William E.. 1205 Providence, Lexington, 266-5278, 

252-2200 ext. 2330 
Straight, Roy, 2130 Washington Ave., Huntington W. Va. 
Tehan. James, 140 15th St.. Newport, 291-1309. 261-0046 



Troutman. Doyle, Box 304, Harlan, 573-1349, 873-2502 
Vankirk. Alvia S., 107 South Poplar, Corbin, 528-2338, 628-3131 
Warfield, Jim, 4472-B Gaffey Heights, Ft. Knox, 942-3380, 

4-3336 
Washaleski, Thomas Vincent. 3606 Fincastle Rd.. Louisville, 

458-6297 
Washer. J.imes, 4119 Sunflower, Louitiville. 447-6817. 637-3611 

ext. 3 
Womack, William H., 1204 Loeb. Henderson. VA 6-4626 
Wurtz. Emil. 18 East 4th St.. Cincinnati, Ohio, 471-0526, 

381-1232 

Registered Basketball Officials 
of the K.H.S.A.A. 1964 

(List Compiled October 1) 

If one telephone number is given for an official listed, it 
is the home phone number unless otherwise designated. If 
two numbers are given, the first number is that of the home 
phone. 

Adair. Lewis C, 109 Wabatsh Place, Louisville, 361-2775, 587- 

7531 
Adamu, Roy D., 302 Brunswick Rd., Louisville. 895-6367 
Adams, William M., Letcher, 633-7787. 633-2524 
Adkins. Wendell L.. Box 67, Wallints Creek. 664-3944, 664-3444 
Akridge, Dean, Fredonia, 646-3398, 645-3332 
Adkins. Jessie J.. Sandy Hook, RE 8-6872 
Alexander, Darryl, Box 71. Irvington, 547-2391 
Alexander, Howard S., Route No. 2, Crittenden, 824-7811 
Alexander, Rex. 1320 Wells Blvd.. Murray. PL 3-3579, 762-3585 
Allen. J. Mack. Route No. 3 Box 293-B. Ashland. 325-1918, 

324-7131 
Allen. Lowry R.. 185 Audubon Dr., Bowling Green, 842-0236, 

842-0236 
Allen. Nelson R., 317 Riverside Dr., Russell, 836-8916. 836-6596 
Anders. Raleigh, Route No. 5, Box 73A, London, 864-2552, 864- 

5103 
Anderson, Don, Box 41, Chattaroy. W. Va. 
Arflin. Tracy T., Lot No. 24, Terrell's Trl. Ct., Oak Grove, 

439-4475, 798-2596 
Baird, Bill, Box 842. Hazard. 436-5443. 436-6443 
Baker. Billy B.. 422 Monticello, Somerset, 679-1111, 679-1111 
Baker, Robert, M.. Jr.. 324 Springhill Rd.. Danville, 236-2092. 

236-5371 
Baker, Roger Lee. 512 W. Ormsbv, Louisville, 686-4383 (Bus.) 
Ball, John C. 504 Court Street. Paintsville, 789-3102. 349-3044 
Ballaban, Thomas. 1103 Archland Dr.. Cincinnati, Ohio, 522- 

3024, 761-7600 
Ballard, Jack H., 128 Pine St., Barbourville, 546-4482, 646-3210 
Balser, James L., 431 Peach Orchard, Pikeville, 437-4619, 437- 

7323 
Bankemper. Thomas. 317 E. 7th St.. Newport. 581-5047 
Barker, Walter D., P.O. Box 1411, Friendship, Ohio, UL 8-1967, 

EL 3-5690 
Basham. Millis Ray, 416 Birkhead, Owensboro, MU 4-3993 
Bates. Gardner. Jr., P. O. Box 251, Whitesburg, 633-7174 
Bates, John R., 2732 Sunrise Ave., Portsmouth. Ohio, EL 

4-2168 
Beasley, Donald, Dunnville. 787-7455. 787-7562 
Begley. Jack. 1502 Florence. Middletown. 423-4279. 425-3681 
Bell. Clarence T.. 1228 South 41st St., Louisville, 778-7792. 

582-5569 
Benedict, Johnny, Virgie, 639-4400 
Bennett, Gene, Van Dyke Ave. Wheelersburg, Ohio, PR 6-2665, 

GL 6-4191 
Bennett, Robert K., 123 Winding Way Dr.. Frankfort. CA 

3-0446 
Benzinger. Joseph. Greenmound Rd. New Richmond, Ohio. 

742-8691, 762-0655 
Berger, John D.. Jr., 26 Myers Lane, Allison Park, Pa., 

767-4931. 621-3600 
Berkeley. Edmund C, Route No. 2. Box 255-B. Wayland, 358 

3553 
Bero. James J., Box 968. Williamson. W. Va. 
Bienick. Stan, 11702 Harden Court, Cincinnati 40. Ohio. 

825-5551, 681-2945 
Bisig. Cliff, 2419 Broadmeade. Louisville. GL 4-3797 
Bisig. Roland A., 2419 Broadmeade. Louisville, 454-3797, TW 

6-0514 
Bivens, Donald C, 532 Elder. P. O. Box 312, Calvert City, 

396-4402 
Bivins, George W., 501 4th St.. Corbin, 628-2323. 528-9038 
Blackburn, Adrian. 407 Scott Court, Prestonsburg, 886-2401, 

886-3080 
Blackburn, Viley O., 210 College. Somerset, 678-8986. 678-8171 
Bland. Kenneth E., Route No. 2. Box 99. Morehead. 784-5712 
Blankenship, Zeb, 334 College Manor, Harrodsburg, 734-2464, 

734-4195 
Bradford, Earl Edsel, 218 Marion Dr.. Glasgow, 651-3835 
Blevins. Boone, Jr., Stanffordsville. 297-3336, 265-2164 
Blevins, Robert L., Pikeville. 437-7338 
Bocook. Earl. 1102 Beech St.. Kenova, W. Va. 
Bocook. George Allen. 1612 Beech St., Kenova, W. Va. 

(Continued on Page Six) 



Page Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



The Flying Dutchman 




Maybe you will find the desparing boy or 
'girl on one of Kentucky's mountains, in the 
Blugrass or perhaps in one of the fields 
of the Pennyrile — ^but you will find these 
youngsters if you'll look. Then you can 
help them if you will. Reference here is 
to the handicapped kids who may remain 
"Children of Despair" if you don't help 
them, or who can overcome their misfor- 
tunes to become athletes and join the now 
famous army of Game Guys developed in 
Kentucky's High School Athletic Program. 

A bit of nostalgia creeps in here as we 
recall the good the athletic program has 
done the handicapped athletes and how much 
inspiration these handicapped youngsters 
have provided for their more fortunate 
friends who had failed to count their bless- 
ings. That's why we print the following 
"Game Guy's Prayer" clipped many years 
ago from the Chaplain's Digest" 

"DEAR GOD: Help me to be a sport 
in this little game of life. I don't ask for 
any place in the lineup ; play me where you 
need me. I only ask for the stuff to give 
you a hundred per cent of what I've got. 
If all the hard drives come my way I thank 
You for the compliment. Help me to re- 
member that You won't let anything come 
that You and I together can't handle- And 
help me to take the bad breaks as part of 
the game. Help make me thankful for them. 

"And, God, help me always to play on 
the square, no matter what the other play- 
ers do. Help me to come clean. Help me to 
see that often the best part of the game 
is helping the other guys. Help me to be a 
"regular fellow" with the other players. 

"Finally, God, if fate seems to uppercut 
me with both hands and I'm laid up on the 
shelf in sickness or old age, help me to take 
that as part of the game also. Help me not 
to whimper or squeal that the game was a 
frameup or that I had a raw deal. When 
in the dusk I get the final bell, I ask for 



no lying, complimentary stones. I'd only 
like to know that You feel I've been a 
good guy." 

Mail your inspiring story of the courage- 
ous young man or woman whom you admire 
for "kicking handicaps aside" to the Flying 
Dutchman, P. 0. Box 36, Jeffersontown, 
Kentucky, so that the young fighter will 
get state-wide acclaim. For a five cent 
stamp you can bring priceless joy to boys 
and girls who will love you and Kentucky 
for your recognition of their courageous 
battles for "places in the sun." 

As soon as you notify The Dutchman 
of the young man or woman who is engag- 
ing in the K.H.S.A.A. program in spite of 
a handicap, he becomes a state-wide winner. 
A statuette, called the Lionheart Award, 
is immediately put in the mail and the story 
of the courageous young athlete is carried 
in the Dutchman's column as an inspiration 
to others to "pick up their beds and walk." 
The Lionheart winners are eligible to be- 
come Kentucky's Game Guy of 1965. 

Morton Combs gets one of the Corn Cob 
Pipes of Honor for October. This mountain 
gentleman from Carr Creek has been a bless- 
ing for the young people who have felt his 
influence. The coaching job he did with the 
Kentucky All-Stars in June was superb as 
have been all of his coaching efforts in 
those rugged Kentucky hills. Rugged, yet 
gentle and kind, Morton Combs now has the 
trophy for unselfish service rendered be- 
cause he truly builds character while he 
builds champions. 

There is another Combs over at Hindman 
who has gone down in our records as an 
outstanding Kentucky sportsman. Coach 
Pearl Combs won the respect of everybody 
in Lexington away back in 1944 after 
Hindman had lost a tough state tournament 
game which the Dutchman had called poor- 
ly. Pearl, who had every reason to criticize 
a badly-worked game, made countless 
friends when he said loudly and clearly, 
"If my boys had played as well as you of- 
ficiated we would have won." 

It took a lot of "guts" for Pearl to take 
that defeat — but every Combs I have met 
in those mountains (and I have met dozens 
bearing the name) has what it takes- So 
it's Pearl Combs winning the second Corn 
Cob Pipe of Honor for October. Both Mor- 
ton and Pearl were presented the awards 
at the Hazard Basketball Clinic on October 
5th. 

For service at the National level in the 
field of sports. Governor Ned Breathitt has 
commissioned Dave Arnold, Assistant to 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Page Five 



Cliff Fagan at the National Federation of- 
fice in Chicago, a Kentucky Colonel. On 
behalf of Governor Breathitt the Dutchman 
will present the same commission to Harold 
Meyer, Assistant Commissioner of the Ohio 
High School Athletic Association, at Colum- 
bus on November 15 for his dedication to 
work with young people in Ohio. 

The Dutchman gets letters with ques- 
tions. Here are a few we have already re- 
ceived this season: 

Rex Alexander, Murray: During an in- 
termission or a charged time-out may bas- 
ketball players leave the floor to talk to the 
Coach? Answer: Yes, as long as they stay 
close to the players' bench. 

Bennie Edelen, Louisville: What other 
clinics do you conduct beside the K.H.S.A.A- 
basketball sessions? Answer: Indiana High 
School Athletic Association at Indianapolis 
on September 26, Ohio High School Athletic 
Association at Columbus on November 15 
and the Ohio Valley Conference in Louis- 
ville on November 8. 

Bernard Johnson, Hopkinsville: Will you 
be my luncheon guest when you are in 
Hopkinsville for the clinic? Answer: Yes, 
yes, yes. The same answer to Howard Gard- 
ner at Elizabethtown and Ernie Chattin at 
Ashland. 

The new film "This is Basketball' is y 
valuable coaching aid. Kentucky coaches can 
teach their players more in twenty-eight 
minutes with this color film than they can 
in a month otherwise. A good plan is to get 
your regional representative of officials to 
set an early date when all of the coaches 
of your region may meet at a central place 
with all of your varsity and junior varsity 
players for a period of enjoyable instruction 
in charging, screening, blocking, traveling 
and other mechanics- 
Attention all Kentuckians! The Dutch- 
man depends on you for news of your section 
of the State. Send your news items to The 
Flying Dutchman, Box 36, Jeffersontown, 
Kentucky. 

FOOTBALL QUESTIONS 

(Continued from Page One) 

head of the snap receiver. Before the ball is touched 

by any player of A, it is recovered from the ground by 

Bl. May Bl advance? 

Ruling: Yes. The snap is a part of a backward 
pass and any player may catch or recover a back- 
ward pass and advance. (2-26; 7-4-2) 

10. Play: While Al is retreating in preparation to 
forward pass, and while the pass is in flight, Bl charges 
into end A6. (a) Bl uses body block; or (b) he uses 
hand or arm to push A6. 

Ruling: In (a), the block is legal if it is on or be- 
hind A's Mne of scrimmage, or if it is beyond the 
line before the pass is in flight. If it is beyond A's 
line after the pass is in flight, it is pass interference. 



In (b), the hand or arm may be used only in an actual 
attempt to get at the runner (Al) or the ball. It may 
not be used in a follow-up push or "chug" when it is 
obvious it is being used for a purpose other than to 
enable Bl to get into Position to tackle the runner, 
or to permit Bl to recover the ball. The use of hands or 
arm to delay the end from -"oing down as a pass 
receiver is illegal use of hands. (9-1-3) 

11. Play: During a legal forward pass: (a) end 
A.5; or (b) guard AS goes out-of-bounds, and then 
reenters the playing field and catches the pass. 

Ruling: In both (a) and (b), there is illegal participa- 
tion. In (b), because A8 is ineligible, he has also com- 
mitted forward pass interference. In both (a) and 
(b), each foul has a 1.5 yard penalty, and if the penalty 
for the pass interference in (b) is the penalty accepted, 
it is also a first down for A. (9-4-1; 8-7-5) 

12. Play: During a free-kick. A6 blocks B4 near 
sideline. A6 then leaves field and goes directly to his 
bench. After the ball becomes dead, the referee declares 
ball "ready-for-play". Substitute A12 comes onto the 
field and enters huddle. As A12 enters huddle, A5 
starts toward the bench area but remains on the 
field next to sideline. The ball is snapped and A5 
receives pass and advances. 

Ruling: Illegal position. This is using the act of 
substitution or pretended substitution to deceive. 5- 
yard penalty. (7-2-4) 

13. Play: A2, while attempting to recover a fumble, 
use's his hands to push Bl in the back and out of his 
way. 

Ruling: A2 used his hands legally. There was no 
foul. (9-1-2; 2-4) 

14. Play: During a try-for-point, ineligible A8 goes 
beyond the neutral zone before a forward pass which 
crosses the line leaves the passer's hand. Eligible A3 
catches the pass in the end zone. 

Ruling: Forward pass interference by A8. No point 
is scored. There is no replay. (8-3-4; 7-5-6) 



1964 FOOTBALL PUBLICATIONS CORRECTIONS 

RULES BOOK: Rule 1-4-2 (page 7): The correct 
recommended numbering of players is as follows: Backs 
1049; centers 50-59; guards 60-69; tackles 70-79; ends 
80-89. 

Rule 5-3-3 (page 27): The complete and correct 
a<-'-cle is as follows: "Art. 3 ... A BALL TOUCHING 
THE GOAL LINE (plane) when it becomes dead is in 
the end zone, even though it was moving away from 
the nearer endline and has its foremost point in the 
field of play. When any kick is touched near R's goal 
line, the ball becomes dead only if it is on, or behind, 
the goal line at the time it is touched. In doubtful cases, 
the ball should be considered behand the goal line." 

Comment: Both of these articles, to be correct, 
should be exactly as they were in the 1963 edition. 

CASE BOOK: 11. Play (page 8): The question should 
read "... bandage taped to his upper arm" rather than 
forearm. 

25. Play (page 12) : Immediately after Al has scored 
a touchdown, A2 commits a personal foul. A's try-for- 
point is unsuccessful and (a) Bl is offside; or (b) 
Bl is offside and, after the try-for-point is ended, Al 
crawls. 

Ruling: In both (a) and (b), the penalty for the 
offside by Bl is automatically accepted. The personal 
foul by A2 is a separate foul. In both cases, the penalty 
for the foul by A2 is enforced at the succeeding kick- 
off. Team A may repeat the try-for-point after the 
penalty for the offside by Bl in (a) is measured. In 
(b) after the enforcement for the offside foul, the 
penalty for crawling by Al is measured from the 1 
yardline. A then repeats the try from the 6 yardline. 
(10-2-2; 2-27-5) 



Page Six 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Basketball Officials 

(Continued from Page Three) 

Bochm. Robert Ted. 2011 Red Leaf Dr., Louisville, 425-3714, 

459-3610 
Bonsett, Bradley K., Route No. 3. Scottsburg, Ind., PL 1-4702 
Bostic. W. L., Jr., Belfry, 353-4419 353-7362 
Bowling, Roy. Fields Lane, London. 864-5006, 864-2181 
Bradley. Bob. 1301 South Elm, Henderson 
Bradley. Merlin. Gordon 

Bradshaw. Bill. Shakertown Rd., Burgin. 748-5265. 748-5180 
Bradshaw. Frank. 2166 E. Gum St., Evansville. Ind., GR 6-6995, 

HA 5-6211 ext. 219 
Brashear. Loy Ray, 607 No. Mantle, Elizabethtown, 765-2307, 

765-6402 
Brescia. Michael A.. 913 Fairview. West Portsmouth. Ohio, 

UL S-5811 
Brewer, Randell. Box 73. London. 864-5608. 864-2107 
Bridgman. Don Route No. 2, Monticello, 348-3009 
Briscoe. Hubert. Route No. 4. Shelbyville, 633-4669, 633-2543 
Brizcndine, Vic. 2711 Lakeside Dr., Louisville, 454-6843, 589- 

9111 
Broaddus. William D., 922 Westei-n Ave. Apt. No. 9. Covington 
Brock. John H., 611 Virginia Ave.. Pineville. 337-2453 
Browder. Homer Lee. 127 Cottage Ave., Henderson. VA 6-2123. 

VA 7-1838 
Brown. Billy C, 337 Center St., Berea. 986-3921 (Bus.) 
Brown. E. C, Fair St., Liberty. 787-7275. 787-7191 
Brown, Eddie W., 162 Roberta, Florence, 282-2685. 282-2427 
Bi-own. J. Carlton. 411 O'Hara Drive. Danville. 236-3474, 236- 

6515 
Brown. Paul D.. Hager Hill, 789-4201. 789-3410 
Browning. Earl E., 8715 Blossom Lane, Louisville, 425-2937, 

239-3267 
Bruce. Larry, 1309 Rose Hill Dr., Owensboro, 683-6357. 684- 

1175 
Bruner. Jack C Route No. 5, Box 295, London, 864-4322, 

864-2701 
Brunson, Gary. 1314 Terrace. Evansville. Ind.. HA 3-2849 
Buis. Nathaniel. Liberty, 787-6714, 787-6151 
Bullock. Teddy. 2157 Cypress Dr., Lexington. 277-0145 
Bunn Harold, 2523i/> Collis Ave., Huntington. W. Va. 
Bunnell, Kenneth. West 3rd St., Munfordsville. 524-2361, 624- 

Burke. Harry. E., 328 Arnold Ave., Prestonsburg. TU 6-2796, 

TU 6-2385 
Burchett. Lanier, Box 237. Stanford. 365-2581. 365-2126 
Burkhart. James G.. Loyall, 573-1437. 573-1950 
Butcher. Douglas. Meally, 789-4790 
Butcher, Granville, Williamsport, 789-4006 (Bus.) 
Butler. Jack K.. 2604 Fourth Ave.. Huntington. W. Va. 
Butler. Robert, 422 Dye St.. Flemingsburg. 845-5271, 845-6601 
Butner. Billy M., 128 Price Court, Lancacter, 792-3503. 792- 

3503 
Byars. Michael Kirk. 1105 Slashes Rd., Lexington, 266-3269. 

266-.3269 
Byron. Louie Stanley, Jr., 1317 Lexington Ed., Louisville, 

683-0337. 583-0337 
Byrd, HariT G., 7331 North Timberlane Dr., Cincinnati 43. 

Ohio. 561-8745, 561-8745 
Carter. Dauton O., Jr.. 320 Pleasant St., Covington. 261-5794 
Cain. Ron. 3038 Wedgewood Way, Louisville. 459-2442, 
Callahan, Thomas, 532 Lowell Ave., Cincinnati 20. Ohio, 861- 

6989. 721- 4787 
Campbell. George H.. 116 Winchester Ave., Middlesboro. 248- 

5882. 248-5643 
Campbell, James, W., P. O. Box 273. Elkton. 265-2350. 265-2525 
Campbell. Keller B., 630 S. Gay Place. Lexington. 254-1347 
Canaday, Jacy Glenn. Ekron. 828-3898. 828-3897 
Canady. Ray B.. Court Square. Barbourville, 546-4766. 646-3801 
Canter, John N., 2826 Esther Blvd., Louisville, 461-8218. 587- 
8862 
Carnes, Dick. 110 Plenty St.. New Richmond. Ohio. 742-4172, 

742-7701 
Cartwright. James F.. Olive Hill 
Carr. Billv W., Route No. 1, Franklin, 586-3923 
Carr. Martin L.. Route No. 3. Cynthiana. 3790, 3753 
Carroll, Joe E., Falcon, 349-3194 
Caruso. Dick, 1150 Welkpring Dr.. Mt. Healthy. Ohio. 521- 

3349. 421-3300 
Cash. Randall E., 5107 Robbs Lane, Louisville. 969-6453. 367- 

1721 
Chandler. Melvin. 6th Street. Corbin, 528-6382. 548-3019 
Chattin. Ernest Patrick, 2147 Central Ave., Ashland. 324-2665. 

324-6191 
Chinn. Mike, Kentucky Wesleyan College, Owensboro, MI 

9-2861, 684-6266 
Cieslack. Albert. Box 97, Richland. Ind., EL 9-4950. EL 9-4950 
Clardy. Barry D., Route No. 1. Greenville, 928. 928 
Clark. Tom. Russell Springu. 866-7503, 866-2671 
Clark. Tom. 430 Spalding Ave.. Lebanon, 692-2034, 692-3223 
Clary. Kenneth, 435 Cherry St.. Henderson 
Clater, James F., 106 W. Morgantown Rd., Bowling Green 
Claycomh. Eddie. 306i/, Leslie Ave., Glasgow, 
Clemmons. Sam. 635 Central Ave.. Lexington. 255-3562, 252-0420 
Click, Bobby Joe. Manton. BU 5-3067, BU 5-3014 
Click. Edgle. Manton, BU 5-3067 
Click. Danny, Route No. 3, Richmond, 369-5307. 369-5307 



KAPOS NEWS 



Does Your School Belong? 

The Kentucky Association of Pep Organization Spon- 
sors is extremely proud of the growth that has oc- 
curred in the ten years of existence. Starting in 1954 
with a membership of eight, the Association has grown 
each year until now it has approximately 175 psiid 
up members. Now is the time to send your $2.00 
membership fee. Matce chect; payable to KAPOS and 
send it to IMrs. Stella S. Gilb, College of Education, 
University of Kentucky, Lexington. 

Educational Scholarship a Reality 

For several years the members of KAPOS have been 
conducting cheerleader clinics. The money earned 
above expenses was put in a savings account. We a-e 
proud and happy to announce that we are now in a posi- 
tion to help some needy and deserving cheerleader to 
attend the Kentucky college of his or her choice. In 
order to be eligible for the scholarship the anolicant 
must meet the following requirements: 

1. Submit test scores from the CQT or the ACT. 

2. Rank in the top 15% of her graduating class. 
J. Have a minimum composite standard score of 

19-20 on the ACT. Be in the 85% on the CQT. 

4. Have evidence of substantial need for financial 
assistance. 

5. The character of the applicant must be above 
reproach. He or she must be recommended by 
the cheerleader sponsor and the school principal. 

Betty Beams First Recipient 

Space does not permit a full account of Betty's 
autobiography. She not only is an "A" student as 
evidenced by her membership into the National Honor 
Society and the Beta Club, she served on many out- 
standing committees in her school, duPont JVIanual of 
Louisville. She was Homecoming Queen, and was 
voted the most popular girl in the senior class. She 
was an All-State Cheerleader candidate. She plans to 
teach and majoi- in French. She is the daughter of 
IVIr. and Mrs. Homer Beams, 314 Gheens Avenue, 
Louisville. 

Betty has chosen to matriculate at the University of 
Louisville. KAPOS feels sure you will be reading of 
future accomplishments of our scholarship recipient. 

1965 Scholarship Applicants 

Principals and sponsors having cheerleaders who 
meet the scholarship requirements may send for an 
application form by writing to Mrs. Herbert Wedding- 
ton. Franklin County High School. Frankfort, or to Mrs. 
Stella S. Gilb. University of Kentucky. The forms wiU 
also be available at the KAPOS desk during the State 
Basketball Tournament. 



Clusky. Joe. Box 296. Red Jacket. W. Va. 

Cobb, Kenneth M., Highland Hgts. 13B. Hazard, 436-5680. 436- 

3126 
Cochran. Hoy H., Jr., Route No. 2. Box 6, Lily, 528-4928, 864- 

4330 
Cole Dickie, P. O. Box 265. Sweeden, 597-3191 
Coleman. Charles R., 155y, W. Bell Court, Lexington, 254-4728 

(Bus.) 
Coleman, Daniel, L., 3 East 41st St., Covington, 261-2388, 

531-6214 
Coleman. James E., Box No. 2. Phelps. 456-3407 (Buts.) 
Collier, Virgil W., 903 Atkinson. Henderson, VA 6-8016. VA 

7-5120 
Collins, C. E.. 6 Gino Drive. Clarksville. Tenn., 647-0154, 

Ft. Campbell 3025 
Collins, Hubert. Wittensville. 297-3152, 789-3731 
Combs. Eugene W., Route No. 2. Box 239, Hazard, 251-2460, 

436-5441 
Combs, Franklin Delano, Highland Ave., Jackson. 666-5455, 

666-2446 
Combs, John, Route No. 1. Box 44, Hazard 
Combs, Keith A.. 1304 Mac Arthur Drive, Evansville, Ind. 

GR 7-2869, GR 6-3051 
Combs. William E., 620 Carol Drive, Greenwood. Indiana, 

TU 1-4676. Indianapolie ST 7-7371 
Conley, George, 2436 Roosevelt Ave., Ashland. 324-6042 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Page Seven 



Conley, Ted L., 4725 Nottingham Ct., Ashland, 325-3232, 

324-6343 
Copley, Sidney, M.. Box 352, Delbarton, W. Va. 
Conn, John D., 4300 Retreat Rd., Louisville. 964-1759, 582- 

2613 
Conrad, L. Ralph, Falmouth, 654-3854, 654-3854 
Cooksey. Marvin, 5905 Orval Dr., Louisville, 969-3585, GL 

4-7511 e.xt. 4032 
Cooper, Hewlett, Route No. 4, Murray. 753-3336, 753-3381 
Cooper, John F., 612 East 3rd St.. Augusta, PL 6-4608 
Cooper, Warren. 120 Barber Court, Morehead, 784-4295, 784- 

4153 
Cornelison, Walter, Bybee, 369-5631. 369-5350 
Creech. Robert L.. Rogers. NO 8-3300 

Creekmore. Ken. P. O. Box 614, Oneida, 569-8734, 569-8551 
Crorett, John M., Carr Creek, 642-3638. 642-3586 
Crocetti, Dom, 8002 Red Cedar Way. Louisville. 969-1895, 

937-2300 
Costigan. Jimmie, Route No. 1, Mt. Sterling. 297. Frenchburg. 

SO 8-2145 
Cowles, Gil, Jr.. 2201 Leland. Bowling Green. 842-1207, 

842-0827 
Cox, Alva J.. 705 Bryan Rd., Evansville. Ind. HA 5-8793. HA 

2-4151 
Craig Ronald, Route No. 2, Versailles. 873-6286 
Crockett. Gerald Thomas, Morehead 
Croft. Lewis E., 101 Noel Drive. Hopkinsville, 886-7610, 6- 

2519 
Crook. Bill, Route No. 2. Barton Mill Rd., Corbin, 528-5277 
Crosthwaite. John S.. Jr., 8139 Elbow Lane No., St. Petersburg, 

Fla., 344-7651. 898-2141 
Culp, Ronald D.. 317 Walnut. Bellevue, 261-7834 
Culu, Willard E.. 318 Skyline Parkway Dr., Hopkinsville. 

886-7967, 798-5143 
Cundiff. John W.. Box 283. Greenville, 555, 555 
Cunningham. Julian R.. Mt. Sterling, 1055J3, 266 
Cummins Al. P. O. Box 365, Cynthiana. 234-3860. 234-4260 
Cummins. Ray E., P. O. Box 4, Campton, NO 8-3015. NO 

8-3015 
Curnutte, James R., 201 East Eighth Ave., Huntington, W. 

Va. 
Curley, Tom 4301 Shady Viva Dr., Apt. 7, Louisville, 637- 

3095. 969-4558 
Curtis. Douglas E.. 503 Clark St., MayiBville 
Dame. L. J.. 2926 McAlister Place, Owensboro, 684-5681, 683- 

2401 ext. 238 
Daniel. Roger T.. 917 12th St., Paintsville, 789-4657, Prestons- 

burg. TU 6-2311 
Daniels. Bob. 709 Wesleyan Park Dr.. Owensboro. 684-9393, 

684-5261 ext. 47 
Dann. Nick. Vansant Hall No. 9, Morehead, 784-5646 
Daugherty, Elwood, Box 134. Beattyville, 464-8103 
Daum, Charles. 216 Christ Road. Evansville, Ind. HA 4-0217, 

HA 5-4309 
Davenport. Bowman, Box 62, Clarkson, 259-3398, 242-3061 
Davis. A. J.. 811 Hal! St., Hazard. 436-4440. 436-3333 
DaviLs Charles, 2379 Clovercrest. Cincinnati, Ohio, WO 1-0200 



Davir. Harold T.. Box 191. Beaver Dam. 274-4159, 274-3870 
Davis' Ralph C, 1326 South 7th St., Ironton, Ohio, JE 2-8606. 

JE 2-8143 
Davis. Ralph E., 1007 Front St., Vanceburg, 796-4501, 796- 

2521 
Day, Bill E., 1128 Hopi Trail. Frankfort 

Day. Conrad. 3610V, R. Brandon, Rd.. Huntington, W. Va. 
DeArmond, Jimmie W., Route No. 1, Greenville, 201W1, Madi- 

sonville 821-3167 
DeGroote, James A.. 290 5E. Mulberry, Evansville, Ind. GR 

6-5497 
Delorme. David Bruce, Faulkner Hotel, Barhourville 
Denham. Ronald. Stanford, 365-7385. 365-2166 
Dennedy, T. Robert, 6083 Orange Lawn, Cincinnati 38. Ohio, 

921-3905. 922-2300 
Dennison. James E., 1825 James David Ct.. Owensboro. MU 

4-3602 
Denton. Charles. Route No. 3, Hendereon, VA 6-4020, VA 

6-9533 
Denton. Walter L., 182 Lynhurst Dr., Bowling Green, 842-1279 
Derrickson. Richard, 621 Cardinal Lane. Lexington, 277-4557, 

277-9991 
DeVary, Bill, 2929 Brigadoon, Lexington, 277-7237, 252-2260 

ext. 2479 
Dickson. Tom. 1134 Hogan. Portsmouth. Ohio, EL 3-4488, GL 

6-5547 
Dierolf, Lt. Col. William H., Jr., Signal Section, III Corps, Ft. 

Hood. Texas, OV 6-7774. OV 5-7210 
Dingus, Charlffi. Box 107. Martin, BU 5-3269 
Disken. Jim, 2930 Vine Street, Cincinnati, Ohio, 281-0136, 281- 

9264 
Divine, Wayne. 400 West 4th St., Central City, 1361, 9 
Dixon, Billy M.. 113 Brockton. Richmond 
Dobson, Kenneth. Route No. 3, Paducah, 442-0778. 443-4534 
Dodson. Winston, 213 Greenbriar Rd., Lexington, 277-2598, 

252-2260 
Dorsey, Jama?, 1110 Gilsey Ave., Cincinnati 5, Ohio. 471-8050 
Dotson, John. 604 McKinney Rd. Vincennes. Ind. TU 2-8095, 

TU 2-8480 
Downey, Jim, Ella Manual Court, Paducah. 443-7568, 442-3000 



MIDWESTERN CLINIC 

The Midwestern Regional Physical Fitness Clinic, 
sponsored by the President's Council on Physical Fit- 
ness, will be held on October 16-17, 1964. at the Uni- 
versity of Illinois, Champaign-Urbana, Illinois. The 
Clinic is being held for the states of Illinois, Indiana, 
Iowa, Kentucky, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, and 
Wisconsin. The K.H.S.A.A. is one o fthe Clinic co- 
sponsors. 

The purposes of the Clinic are 1) to interpret the 
recommendations of the President's Council on Physical 
Fitness for home, school, and community programs; 
2) tr provide information on effective ways to increase 
fitness among youth and adults; and 3) to stimulate 
physical fitness activities at state, district, and local 
levels. Of importance to the athletic coach will be 
special emphasis given to selected methods for im- 
proving physical fitness, to what research tells us 
about physical fitness, and to special techniques in 
developing athletic fitness. 

Included in the demonstrations will be the following: 
Identification of the physically underdeveloped. Interval 
Training, Circuit Training Weight Training. Continuous 
Rhythmical Exercise, Isometric Exercises, Gymnastics, 
and Aquatic Training. 

Included on the staff are the following: Stan Musial, 
Special, Consultant to the President on Physical Fit- 
ness; Dr. King McCristal. Dean, College of Physical 
Education, University of Illinois — Clinic Director; Dr. 
Thomas K. Cureton, Director. Physical Fitness Labora- 
tory and Professor of Physical Education, University 
of Illinois; C. Carson Conrad, Chief, Bureau of Health, 
Physical Education and Recreation, California State 
Department of Education: Stan LeProtti, Associate 
Professor of Physical Education and Head Track 
Coach, Western Washington State College; Bob Ste- 
wart, Administrator, President's Council on Physical 
Fitness; Simon A. McNeely, Director of Federal-State 
Relations, President's Council on Physical Fitness; 
V. L. Nicholson, Director of Information. President's 
Council on Physical Fitness; and Glenn V. Swengros, 
Director of Program Development, President's Council 
on Physical Fitness. 

For additional information concerning pre-registra- 
tion, program, location or housing accommodations 
write to: Norman Johnson. Director. Conferences and 
Institutes, University of Illinois, 116 Illini HaU, Cham- 
paign, Dlinois 61822. 

Downing. David M.. 6904 Bluestone Rd., Louisville. 964-1630, 

587-7371 
Draham, Thomas. 116 8th Ave.. Dayton, 431-1203 
Drake, Richard R., 72 Donnelly Dr.. Ft. Thomas. 441-4235 
Driskell. Earl. Jr.. 918 Stone St.. Louisville. 634-3691. 774-5781 
Driver, Bobbv D.. Route No. 4. Glasgow, 427-2537. 453-2611 
Di-yden. Wallace Lee, 730 Cline. Frankfort. 223-1067, Lexing- 
ton 252-2200 ext. 2439 
Duff. Birchell. Garrett. 358-3001 

Duff. Earl. 218 Lyttle Blvd.. Hazard, 436-2725. 436-3136 
Dunaway, Adrian, Cumberland Ave.. Barhourville. 546-4601 
Duncan, J. Henry, Route No. 2. Ruseellville 
Duncan. Robert R., 1008 Earl St.. Henderson. 826-8239, 827- 

3545 
Duncan. Terry T., 1708 Roosevelt, Henderson, VA 6-2155, HA 

5-3171 
Duncil. Charles W.. Slemp, 675-4686 
Durden. John R., 702 Parkview Dr.. Hopkinsville, 886-7186, 

886-7865 
Duvall. Thomas Jay. Sr., 4123 Craig Ave., Louisville, 363- 

1064, 637-1421 ext. 228 
Dykes. Larry. 232 Harding St., Danville. 236-6863. 842-0341 

ext. 240 
Fades, Jimmie. So. Carrollton 
Eastridge. Bobby, 806 N. Columbia Ave.. Campbellsville, 465- 

6014, 466-5381 
Eaton. Jamej. 2015 Merrie Wood, Owensboro. 684-1188 
Edelen. Ben R., Jr., 2842 Klondike Lane, Louisville. GL 4- 

3518 
Edwards. Don A., 119 E. Main St.. Sebree. 836-7637, 835-7692 
Edwards, Jimmy, 104 Pearl, Leitchfield, 269-4105. 259-3113 
Ellington. James E., 3521 Cherry Tree Lane, Erlanger, 341- 

8107, 581-7946 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Elliott. Carroll L.. 307 College St., Elizabethtown, 765-4007, 

765-6118 
Elliott, Humphrey T., Box 113, Liberty, 787-6665. 787-6151 
Ellis, Johnny, Prestonsbure. 6-2751, 6-3080 
Elrod. William Turner, 332 Sumpter, Bowling Green, 2-5110, 

2-0341 
Emery George A.. 234 Clay St., New Albany, Ind. WH 4-5257, 

634-15U ext. 60 
Englc, Orville, 128 Oak St., Pineville. 337-2916 
Ernst. Edward R.. Box 244. Erlanger, 689-7181 
Everett, Billy N., Route No. 2, Pembroke, 886-4749. 277-8281 
Fannin, Benny. Betsy Layne. GR 8-4545 

Farish, Merlin J., Kentucky St., Irvington. 547-4463, Branden- 
burg, 422-2811 
Farlee, Harold, 2720 Field Ave., Louisville, TW 3-3201 
Feher, Al, 500 Main, Lynch, 848-2717. 848-5431 
Fenimore, Clarke E., 1602 Algonquin Parkway, Louitsville. 

634-8424, 451-2430 ext. 51 
Fenton. Don. 4890 Oaklawn Drivs. Cincinnati 27, Ohio, 

271-3792. 751-4344 
Ferguson, Thomas Lyie, 933 Lee St., Barbourville 
Fcrrell. Doc, 409 Greenbriar, Lexington, 277-4273, 254-0301 
Ferrell, Jimmy, 236 Kelly Drive, Glasgow, 661-8460. 651-8248 
Finley, Albert R.. Route No. 4. Hopkinsville. 886-4108, 885-8335 
Finley, Ronald N., 9120 Kenlock Drive, Louisville, 425-2300, 

582-2613 
Fisher, Charles E., Jr., 534 Bellefonte Rd.. Flatwoods, 836-8686 
Fiske. Charles N., 1994-1 Fair Oabj , Lexington. 277-6818, 255- 

3880 
Floyd, Richard, Route No. 1, Bagdad, 747-8751, 747-8751 
Flynn, Alton, P. O. Box 85, Richmond, Winchester 744-3710 

(Bus.) 
Flynn, Reynolds. 1151 Hamilton Rd.. Park Hills, Covington, 

581-9837, 431-5080 
Foster, Berryman E., 927 Waverly Dr., Lexington. 255-7783. 

254-7080 
Foster. Bob, Science Hill, 423-8683, Somerset 678-8161 
Fowler, Charles, 6214 Woodhill Lane, Louisville, 969-0369, 

454-7511 ext. 4513 
Fox, David G., Route No. 1. Box 86-A. Beattyville, 464-8536 
Fraley, Bill. 1604 Lee Dr., Hendemon, VA 7-3232 
Francis. Fred L., Apt. 203 Oakley Bldg., Bardstown, 348-3195, 

348-3980 
Francis, Fred Louis, 643 College Station, Murray, 762-3582 
Frazier. Glenn O., Price, FR 7-2406 
Frazier, Roy D., Price, 377-2204 

Fredericks, Rex, Route No. 2, Box 181X. London, 864-2765 
Freese, Oliver, 5518 Maple Ridge, Cincinnati, Ohio, 601-6398, 

631-2295 
Frisby, J^R., 38 Main Street, Paintsville. 789-5419, 789-3561 
Fritz. Sherman, 122 Meadowlark Dr., Richmond, 623-4956, 

623-3424 
Frye. Gilbert L., Route No. 2, Flemingsburg, 845-9132, 845- 

2551 
Fugate, E. Hugh, 329 Mockingbird, Frankfort, 223-1340, 227- 

9661 ext. 325 
Fulkerson. James R., 1611 Navajo Dr., Oweresboro, 684-6458, 

683-6271 
Fuller, John R., Jr., Route No. 8, Epperson Rd., Paducah, 

898-3115, 443-5626 
Pultz, Jack. Box 636, Olive Hill, 286-2303, 286-2481 
Furgerson, William W., 703 South 16th St., Murray, 753-1336, 

762-3589 
Gabbard, John B., 320 Hill St., London, 864-5915, 864-2863 
Galuk, Walter M., 840 Bath Ave.. Ashland, 325-3305, 326-1751 
Galyen, Douglas E., Apt. 311 College Court, Murray, 762-4437, 

762-4437 
Gardner, Howard, McCuUum, Elizabethtown, 766-6273, Ft. 

Gay. David, 106 Maple Ave., Lancaster, 792-3322, 262-2250 

ext. 2776 
Geiser, Robert, 6632 Beechmont, Cincinnati, Ohio, 231-8664 
Gentile, Robert Michael, 3103 Rose Lawn Blvd., Louisville, 

458-7340, 468-7340 
Gentry. Bobby Gene. 3420 Candy Dr., Hopkinsville, 886-6219, 

886-2515 
Gerding, Jim R., 1007 Patterson. Newport, 291-5152, 581-2410 
Gettler, John F., 705 Providence Rd., Lexington. 266-4801, 

252-0410 
Gibbs, Harold, 590 High St., Charlestown, Ind., AL 6-3944 
Gilbert, Gerald L., Tunnel Hill Ed., Elizabethtown, 765-6704, 

Ft. Knox 4-7719 
Gilbert, Lawrence, 113 Cardinal Court, Glasgow, 678-6433, 

651-2256 
Gill, Joe, 455 Marimon. Harrodsburg, 734-2729, 734-4195 
Giordano, Al, 107 Ratliff, Princeton, 6680, 6615 
Coins, Edgar S., Route No. 1. Box 130, Drakesboro, GR 6-2225 
Golden, Billy Joe, 568 East Main, Lynch, 848-2512 
Goldey, William H.. 463 Crestview Dr., Henderson. VA 7-3622, 

VA 6-3931 
Goley. Jim, Cayton Rd., Florence, 283-2009, 431-8335 
Goodall, Walter J.. 820 Park Ave.. Newport, 291-9470, 261-3133 
Goode, Earl A., 220 N. Main, Elizabethtown, 765-4451, 766- 

6409 
Gordon. Levi, Eminence Terrace, Eminence, 845-6124 
Gorence, John P., 3508 Charlane Parkway, Jeffersontown, 267- 

6232, 267-7728 



Gourley, Harold E., 1700 N. Alvord, Evansville, Ind. GR 

6-6191, UN 7-2466 
Gover, David B., Bronston, 561-4573. 561-4250 
Gossett, Jack, 609 Hagan Court, Ashland. 4-2294. 4-5138 
Grace. H. E., Jr., Middlesbobro, 248-1290, 337-3320 
Graves, Preston H., Marrowbone, 864-3604 
Gray. Raymond, Livermore, 278-2615 
Greathouse, Bobby, Route No. 3, Bowling Green, 842-9508, 

VI 2-2668 
Griffin. Dennis B., Route No. 2. Butler. 472-5331, 472-5011 
Grigsby, Pete. Jr., McDowell, 377-2356, 377-6202 
Gustafson. Al, Jr., 248 Francis Bldg., Louisville, 687-8102, 

584-7656 
Hagan, Joe. 3000 Sherbrooke Rd., Louisville, 458-132.'; 
Hagen. William R.. 2595 Highgrove Court. Cinc.nnati 39. 
, Ohio, 522-0647, 562-5198 
Halcomb. Ralph W., 204 North Kentucky Ave., Corbin, 628-4411, 

528-4411 
Hal" Jameu J., Cynthiana St., Williamstown, 842-4301, 431-0014 
Hall, Billy Joe, 1142 Ojihwa Trail, Frankfort, 227-2962. 227-2231 

ext. 271 
Hall, Kenneth, P. O. Box 445, Muldraugh, Ft. Knox 4-3042 

(Bug.) 
Hall, Mac, Route No. 1, Box 187, Williamson, W. Va. 
Hall William C, Eminence. 846-5628 
Hall, William W.. Bonanza. TU 6-2005 
Hamblin, Anthony. Buckhorn, 398-7486 

Hamm, Gerald Allen, 1616 Oliver, Bowling Green. 2-5396 
Hamm. Harold D.. Route No. 1, Ewing, Carlisle 574J10 
Hamm. L. E., Route No. 3. Mayfield, 623-4947. CH 7-5570 
Hampton, Wallace Ray, 505 Wayne Drive, Hopkinsville, 886- 

3591, 886-6919 
Hardin, Jack H., 1106 'B' Street, Ceredo. W. Va. 
Hardin, Carl Ray. P. O. Box 89, Lebanon, 692-2784, 692-3109 
Hardin, William R., Inez, 298-3568, 298-3686 

Harmon, Glenn. 232 Madison Ave.. Danville. 236-6748, 236-6748 
Hal-p. Kenneth. 2041 Coburn Blvd., Lexington. 266-3378 
Harper, Bruce, D., 1823 Augusta Dr., Lexington, 299-4675, 

262-7866 
Harper, Robie, Beechmont, Drakesboro, GR 6-2264, Drakes- 
boro GR 6-2630 
Harris, Billy, Cleaton. 759-R2, 44 
Harrison, John L., Route No. 6, Cynthiana. 234-3333, 234- 

5721 
Hatfield, Cecil E.. Box 2676. Williamson, W. Va. 
Hatfield, Dennis, 1610 May, Covington, HE 1-4234 
Hatler, Donald W., 330 Pride, Madisonville. 821-2380 (Bus.) 
Hatter, Frank, 4211 Lafayette Court, Erlanger, 341-5139, 621- 

6491 
Hatter, Jack, 1654 Amtsterdam, Covington, 331-2444, 421-9819 
Hayden, Samuel J.. Fancy Farm, 623-8414. 623-8414 
Haydon, G. Lloyd. 403 West Main St., Springfield, Ky., 336- 

3495 336-3726 
Hayes, James Darrell, 202 Willow, Providence. MO 7-5191 
Haynes. William T., 1011 2nd St., Henderson, VA 7-3388, 

Evansville, Ind. HA 4-7741 ext, 569 
Hazelwood, Howard P. 213 Liverpool Rd., Lexington. 264-3385. 

252-3930 
Hedge, David W.. 321 Mockingbird Dr., Jeffersonville, Ind., 

BU 2-2242, BU 2-1361 
Heldman, John, Jr., 140 Seneca Trail, Louisville. 363-2181, 
637-2351 
Heitlinger, Lester, 3647 Johnston Way, Louisville, 459-3699, 

TW 5-3401 ext. 288 
Heitzman, Warren E.. 7291 Memory Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio, 

521-7530, 761-4100 ext. 3551 
Helvey, O. J., Red Bird Rd.. Williamsburg, 6932, 6660 
Henderson, Robert L.. Water Valley. Fulton FA 6-2201 
Hondon, Charles, Route No. 1, Mayfield. 328-4458 
Hendricks, O. Dudley, 620 W. Main. Richmond. 623-3680 
Henley, Jimmy. Box 122, Columbus, 677-2867, 677-2941 
Hennegan, Michael. ,"23 E. Maple, Jeffersonville, Ind., BU 

2-5079, BU 2-13.M 
Henson, Tony C. Route No. 6, Mayfield, 658-3126 
Hertzberger, Robert "' 1310 Terrace Ave., Evan-svillc, Ind. 

HA 4-1681, HA 6-6211 
Hewitt. R. T.. 813 Shrane. Murray, 753-5435, 762-4391 
Hicks, Floyd E.. 43 New Uri, Florence, 283-1207, 731-2121 

ext. 250 
Hill, Earl F., Route No. 6, Box 141, London, 864-2621. 864-2428 
Hines, Douglas J., 310 Vaught St., Somerset, 678-5907, 6'iii- 

4721 
Hinton, Henry E.. 224- E. Spring. New Albany, Ind. WH 5- 

5811 
Hisle, Chrales R., 21 Locust Dr., Winchester, 744-6754, 299- 

1221 ext. 4217 
Hitt, Billy D., Route No. 2, Mayslick, 763-2608, 664-5327 
Hobbs, Fred L., 501 Wai-wick Dr., Owensboro, 683-8209, 683- 

2401 
Hobbs, William Paul, 226 LaRue Road. Route No. 4, Hender- 

Hoffeld! Bernie, 172 Rugby Rd., Lexington. 255-0494, 252-2250 

ext. 2696 
Hofotetter. Joe, Box 2173, Williamson, W. Va. 
Hogan, Cleo C Jr., Box 86, Park City, 749-2267 
Hogaa, Waymon, Route No. 1, Franklin 
Holeman, Bill R., 103 Locust St. Manchester, 698-2999 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Page Nine 



Holi. Glenn, Jamestown, 343-2495, 343-7511 

Holt, Robert E., 600 Sanderson Dr., Hopkinsville, 886-1738, 

TU 6-1207 
Hook, B. B., Jr., Route No. 5, Paducah. 444-5854, 443-3738 
Hopkins, Bobby L., Box 109, Park City, 749-4444. 749-9000 
Horn Dick, 802 Hillcrest, Danville, 236-3962. 236-6373 
Horn, Everett. Jr.. Inez, 298-3423, 298-3605 
Horton, John Len, Route No. 2, Owensboro, 683-5234 
Howard, Bruce. L., 672 Glenn Ave., West Liberty, SH 3-3961 
Howard, Carl, Route No. 1, Lynnvale, 382-2170 
Hubbs. Cletus L., Jr., 319 South Main, Eminence, 845-7111, 

845-4071 
Huber. Jerry, 404 Scott St., Covington, 681-0897, 431-5723 
Hudnall, William E., 313 Creekview Dr., Paris, 987-1641, 

Georgetown, 2022 
Hudson, Oscar, Box 32. Sassafras. 436-3858, 436-2141 
Huff, Cordell. 105 Herndon, Berea, 986-4596. 986-4621 
Hughes. Paul P.. South Lake Drive, Prestonsburg, 886-6771, 

886-2170 
Huggins, Jim, 351 Sumpter, Bowling Green, 842-5519, 842- 

5303 
Huiet, Fred, 7241 Longfield Dr.. Madeira 43. Ohio, 561-9239, 

241-4768 
Hulett. Mack G., 2141/, Stanford St., Lancaster 
Hunley, Neil P., 612 Main St., West Liberty, SH 3-2276, 

SH 3-7581 
Hunter. Wayne C. Route No. 1, Nicholasville, 885-4901, 885- 

4980 
Hurley, Robert, Box 244. Williamson, W. Va. 
Huston, Roderick J., 4930-D Rose Terrace, Ft. Knox, 942-2460, 

746-6932 
Hutchinson, Jack, Martin. 285-3552 

Hyatl. Bob. 2309 Hikes Lane. Louisville, 451-0091, 687-8611 
Hyland, F. D.. P. O. Box 465, South Webster, Ohio, PR 8-2401, 

GL 6-4161 
Hynson. Fred R.. 2056 St. Christopher Dr., Lexington, 266- 

4285, 254-9895 
Ingraham, Gary J., 1030 Greenleaf Rd., Louisville, 637-2755, 

895-2815 
Inman. Briscoe. Centre College. Danville. 236-5740, 236-6211 
Irbv, Michael P., Celina St., Box 133, Burkaiville, 864-4702, 

864-3451 
Jahnigen, Robert E., 6675 Plantation Way, Cincinnati, Ohio, 

521-2424 
James, Carl Edwin. 9404 Ponder Lane. Valley Station, 937-3726 
James. Gene, 10151/. South 6th St., Ironton, Ohio, JE 2-6976, 

JE 2-6224 
Jenkins, James D., Route No. 1, Bowling Green, 842-3088, 

VI 2-5954 
Jenkins. Kean. 210 Morningside, Elizabethtown, 765-4887, 765- 

4606 
Johns. Jerry, Box 308, Somerset, Ky., 678-5610, 678-4721 
Johnson, Gerry R., 716 West 7th St.. RuBsellville, PA 6-2529 
Johnson, Gordon M., 1011 Garred St., Box 96, Pikeville, GE 

7-4758 
Jokrson. Harvey K., P. O. Box 442, Shepherdsville, 543-7693, 

543-2494 
Johnson, Henry Sig., 3119 Texas, Paducah, 444-5286 
Johnson, Jerry Lee, Rucker Ave., Lewis Apt., Georgetown 
Johnson. Leroy. Lamb, 434-8296 
Johnson. Ronald L., 1623 S. Virginia, Hopkinsville, TU 5-6242, 

TU 6-2741 
Johnson, Victor F., 693 Mohegan Trail, Georgetown, 2117, 832- 

6286 
Johnson, Walter, Route No. 2, Box 203, Grayson. 474-6908, 

474-5721 
Johrson, William Bernard, Route No. 7. Hopkinsville, 269- 

2208, 885-5366 
Joiner, Russell D. Box 213. Smithland. 928-4672, 928-4731 
Jones, Boyer, 437 N. Jackson, Campbeltoville, 465-5935, 465- 

Jone.-, Carson G.. 713 N. Main, Evansville, Ind. HA 2-3069, 

4-7741 ext. 360 
Jones, Charles Junior, 2834 Yorkshire Blvd., Louisville, GL 

8-1293 
Jones Joe S., 203 Green St., Manchester, 598-3793, 598-2131 
Jones, Paul, 314 Park Lane, Elizabethtown, 765-4502, Ft. 

Knox 4-7019 
Jordan. Larry E.. 1025 Smith St., Milton. W. Va. 
Jordan, Raymond A.. Box 23, Ona, W. Va. 
Junker, Edwin. 1045 W. Seymour, Cincinnati 16. Ohio, 821-4117 
Kaler, Jerry Don, 620 South 21st St., Paducah, 444-7950 
Kar- Don. Forost Hills, Corbin. 528-6466 
Keatley, James H., Route No. 2, Delbarton, W. Va. 
Keeton, C. E., 412 Westview Heights, Franklin, 686-4253, 

586-5823 
Kelley, Victor B.. 5882-B Adams, Ft. Knox ,4-6933, 4-1471 
Kelly. Charles R., 4535 Stone St., Louisville, 447-2665, 684- 

1341 ext. 204 
Kelly. Robert J. Jr., 2818 Ontario St., Flatwoods, 836-3786. 

Ironton, Ohio, JE 2-4325 
Kennedy, James R., 439 Huguelet Dr., Lexington 
Kensler, Orville A., 7549-A Montgomery, Ft. Knox, 4-3882, 

4-4215 
Kercher. Norman L., 3126 Marlin Rd., Louisville, 452-2969, 

452-2969 
Kessler, Robert H., 6208 Fegenbush Lane, Louisville, 239-3884, 

EM 6-9511 ext. 384 



Kidd, Billy Joe, 439 Huguelet, Lexington. 252-9222, 252-9222 
Kidwell, James S.. 1112 Parkway, Covington, 581-9141 
King Jamt^j A., 5000 Clarmar Rd., Route No. 3, Jefferson- 
town, 239-8015, 776-2466 

King, P. J.. 307 Coast Guard, Owensboro, 3-2401 (Bus.) 
Kint: Raymond H., 216 Blossom Lane, Southgate, 441-4309, 

261-4357 
Kirkpatrick, Charlie V., Route No. 3, Thompkinsville, 487-6892, 

487-6117 
Kloenne. Jack, 831 South Grand Ave., Ft. Thomas, 781-0410, 

431-2986 
Kloufetos, Spiro J., 2702 Pioneer Rd., Shively, 447-0373 
Knight, Bill, 752 N. 36th St.. Paducah, 443-2775, 443-277B 
Kimmel, Jerry. Beechmont, GR 6-2656 
Kremer, Joseph A., 3727 Glenmeade Rd., Louisville, 454-3991, 

587-0026 
Kretzer, Burdette C, Jr.. Van Lear, 789-9863. 789-5009 
Kuhl. Lawrence, Route 6, Box 79A, London. 864-6235. 864-2181 
Ladd, Ronald E.. Route No. 2, Dixie Heights, Princeton 365- 

6342. 365-5551 
Lally, James J.. 1210 Ross Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio, 471-3644 
Larsen. George, 7860-A Estrada, Ft. Knox, 4-3484, 4-3730 
Laubheimer, Donald Travis, 3520 Henry Ave.. Louisville, 366- 

2880, JU 4-0133 
Laugherty, Kenneth Ray, 805 N. Main, Somerset, 678-4922, 
678-8131 



150, Bank of Murray, Murray, 753- 
nsboro, MO 



Landolt. Gene. P. O. 

4707. 753-1893 
Laehbrook, Gene, 728 Wesleyan Park Dr 

3-0831, MO 3-2431 ext. 283 
Lawrence. Alvin L., 21 Alta Vista, Walton, 845-4643, DU 

1-2000 ext. 493 
Lawson, Leland, 949 Deporres, Lexington, 254-1009, 252-3044 
Lawson. Rondall, Prestonsburg, 886-2721 (Bus.) 
Law-son. Rondell, Garrett, 358-3531 
Lav, William B., 1621 Lindy Lane, Lexington, 252-6829, 252- 

2250 ext. 2704 
Leahy. Pat. 1819 Ratcliffe, Louisville. 776-6368, JU 7-1121 

ext. 472 
Lee, Robert L., 6810 Dartmoore Dr. Louisville, 425-3863, 895- 

2431 
Lehkamp, Kenneth, 184 Valley View, Southgate, 441-1475, 

Leieeth, A. J., 236 Etna. Russell, 836-6139, 324-5161 
Lester, J. L., 216 N. Broadway. Georgetown. 1117-W 
Lillie. William Westly, 1320 Barret, Louisville, 451-0562, 582- 

7658 
Littlepage, Pryce, 665 Echo, Madisonville. TA 1-1642 
Liisi:, Frank A., Route No. 3. Owensboro. 683-6569. 684-5285 
Little, Bernard. P. O. Box 24, Hi Hat. 377-6231, 377-6231 
Logan, Donald E. Route No. 4, Falmouth. 654-3583, 654-3583 
Long Bill, 209 Idlewylde, Louisville. 896-8731, 582-2613 
Long. Marshall. 48 Smithfield Rd. Shelbyville, 633-3213, 633- 

3181 
Louden, Hubert C P. O. Box 122. Prospect, 228-1756, 584- 

4141 
Loudv. Kenneth. Slemp, 675-4278. 676-4278 
Lowe Gene, Route No. 6, Box 28, London, 864-5724. 864-2207 
Lovely, Hamlet, Garrett 

Lucas, Gene T., 100 Lemons Mill Rd., Georgetown, 1371, 19 
Lusby, George. 615 Pueblo Trail. Georgetown 2312. 1334 
Lynn. Robert E.. 211 Barbour St., Providence. 667-2021 
Lytle William Prie, 826 E. 13th St.. Hopkinsville. TU B- 

8496, 886-7411 
McAnelly. David F., Liberty. 787-6525. 787-6571 
McCargo. Frank J., 1713 E. 9th St., Hopkinsville, 886-1948, 885- 

9400 
McCarter, Bobby G., 11 Concord Drive, Clarksville, Tenn. 647- 

3170, 798-3320 
McCowan, Connell, Corbin, 528-4932 
McCoy, Hayje, Box 265. Inez 298-3417, 298-3417 
McDannold, Lewis H., 126 Preston Court, Versailles, 3-4786, 

3-3571 
McDonald, Charles W.. 143 Valleybrook Rd., Bowling Green, 

843-6732, 842-9284 
McGehee. Gordon, 733 Forest Lane, Covington. 261-6880 
McGlasson, Galen, 212 North Bend Rd., Hebron, 689-7330, 

689-7342 
McGlone. Maurice B., 506 Dickei-son Lane, Falmouth, 654-8322, 

654-3316 
McGuire, Herbert W., 914 Rosemont, Danville, 236-6545, 236- 

5211 
McKenzie, Robert. Box 594. Russell, 836-6193 
McKenzie, Robert L.. 1809 Chestnut St., Kenova, W. Va. 
McLane, Al. White Mills. 862-4579, 862-1924 
McLean, Gordon, Cody. MI 2-3326 

McNamee. Jack. 3616 Muddycreek, Cincinnati, Ohio. 922-5207 
McNeely, Albert T.. 501 Leslie Ave.. Box 203, Glasgow, 651- 

3290, Campbellsville 465-8168 
McPike, Ray S., Jr., D. C. 309 Theatre Bldg, 629 So. 4th St. 

Louisville, 461-3832, 585-2832 
Madden, McElroy. 463 Lindingberg Dr., Lexington, 255-6504 
Maddox, Dick. 632 W. Center Madiconville, TA, 1-6346 
Madon. Robert L.. 215 Tennessee Ave., Pineville, 7-2135, 

7-3043 
Mahan, Carle E., Hampton Manor, Winchester, 744-4550, 

Lexington, 252-0290 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Mahanes. Tom, 441 Parkway Drive, Lexington, 254-1802, 266- 

2007 
Marshall, T. N. 901 French Broad St., Ashland, 324-0015, 324- 

0015 
Martin, Carl Thomas, Box 35, McKinney, 346-2844 
Martin, Charlie, Box 53, Sharpsburg, CH 7-2141, CH 7-2611 
Martin, Delano. Box 176, Hindman 
Martin, Sam, Jr.. McDowell, 377-2453 
Mattingly, Bernard, Cloverport, 788-6674 

Mauney, Bill W., 100 Grande Ave.. Somerset, 678-4680 (Bus.) 
Maxwell. James, Warsaw, 567-6751, 567-6751 
Mav. E. B., Jr., Box 185. Projtonsburg. 886-3414, 886-8661 
Mayer, John P.. 112 Ashmore, Versailles, 873-5225, 873-4751 
Maynard, Joe F.. Apt. No. 506, Bancroft Hall, 509 W. 121st 

St. New York. N. Y. 868-8241. 868-9241 
Maynard. Kenneth, Box 512, Pikeville. GE 7-7723 
Meade. Foster, South Portsmouth, YE 2-3584, YE 2-3221 
Meek, Walter E.. Williamsport, 789-5045, 789-4387 
Meeks. Jack, 4th Street Rd.. Corbin, 528-5404. 528-4585 
Melmige, James. Jr., Apt. No. 6, M & S. Courts, South 

Williamson, W. Va. 
Melton. Robert, 415 Meadow St., Henderson, VA 7-3067, VA 

7-1838 
Messerian, Nishan. 175 East Third Ave., Williamson, W. Va. 
Metcalf, Earl L.. 3441 Lovelaceville Rd., Paducah, 444-5222 
Metzger, Donald R., 3317 Utah Ave. No. 1, Louisville, 

366-8543, 454-7511 ext. 4624 
Meyer. Bud, 5319 Lilibet Court, Cincinnati, Ohio, 922-3459, 

421-3010 
Mickey, Elbert W., Box 2471, Williamson, W. Va. 
Middleton, Johnny, 209 Leimaur Dr.. Richmond, 623-1682 
Mielcarek, Chester N.. 844 Delia Drive. Lexington, 255-5549 
Milbern, Daniel L., McKinney, 346-3751. 252-2250 ext. 2603 
Miller, Bob, 197 Holiday Lane, Ft. Thomas. 441-5885. 694-6535 
Miller, Claude O., 7041/. Tenth Street, Huntington, W. Va. 
Miller. Ferrell. Route No. 1, Murray. 435-4151 
Miller, James C, 1225 12th St., Tell City, Ind., KI 7-4590, 

KI 7-2311 
Miller. Rex J., 2711 Greenway Rd., Ashland, 324-5023. 325-1706 
Miller, Victor L., 23 Pine Hill Drive, Highland Heights. 781- 

0619. 431-9047 
Mitchell, Emmett D., 120 Hamilton Park, Lexington, 255-3511, 
254-0032 

Mitchell, James, Nortonville, 676-3344, 676-3272 
Mitchell. William N., 6711 Green Meadow Court, Louisville, 

895-0888 
Miracle, Orville C, 531 Kentucky Ave., Pineville, 337-3492, 

337-2329 
Moll, Francis B.. 820 Mulberry, Mt. Vernon, Ind.. 838-2870, 

838-4489 
Monahan. Ed., 6629 Plantation Way, Cincinnati 24, Ohio, 

521-6582, 681-8300 
Montgomery, Chester, 1808 E. 19th St., Bowling Green, 842- 

3214 
Montgomery, Don, First St. Burgin. 748-5582. 748-5180 
Montgomery, Gordon D., Hurstonville Rd., Danville 236-7288, 

236-5753 
Montgomery. Joe, Mt. Olivet, Carlisle 250 
Mooneyhan, James H.. 810 Henry St., Franklin, 586-4989 
Moore, James E.. Larkslane 
Moore, James E.. Route No. 5, Box 91-A, London, 864-2054, 

864-5018 
Moore, Josiah L., 2106 Garden Springs Dr., Lexington, 277- 

0525. 254-0950 
e, Robert W., Jr., 441 Forest, Erlanger, 341-6837, 431- 



M. 



2174 



Roy, Jr., P. O. Box 28, London, 864-5023, 864-5944 
Morgan, Earl M., 3600 Kings Highway, Louisville, 451-0171 
Morris, Wayne. Church St., Providence. 667-2875. 639-2651 
Morse. Richard K., 163 No. Deepwood, RadcJiff, 351-3748, Ft. 

Knox. 4-4454 
Moser, Rudy Clay, Route No. 2, Sebree, 639-5317 
^^P-,''."'"^"' -^"^ Diekerson Court, Lancaster, 792-2954, 792- 

Mulligan, J. T., 427 Center, Erlanger. 341-5628, 341-5628 
Murray, James Paul, College, Box S.C.C, Winchester 
Murray, Thomas, 611 Edgecliff, Covington, 431-1929 
Murrell, Allen L.. 1804 Wood Hurst, Bowling Green 842-1286 

Franklin 586-4731 
Myers, Charles N., Box 933, Harlan, 573-2102 

Neal, Gene. 3648 SR 132, Route No. 1, Batavia, Ohio, 753-5908, 

242-5151 
Neal, James, 2546 Fairview Dr., Owensboro, MU 4-3094 MU 

3-2401 ext. 512 
Nevii Vernon E., 7748-C 70th Tank Bn. Rd.. Ft. Knox, 4-5604, 

4-8530 
Newman, Bill. 2535 Ritchie, Portsmouth. Ohio. EL 3-6257 
Newton, C. M., 2041 Dellwood Drive, Lexington, 277-2865, 255- 

2960 

Nixon. James W.. 2713 Canton, Hopkinsville, 886-2641 
Noei, John, 2004 Harrison, Cincinnati, Ohio, 661-8613, 231-6685 
NorvTOod. Donald V., Strawberry Lane, Franklin, 586-5119, 586- 

4636 
Norwood, Thomas E., 811 Henry St., Franklin, JU 6-3614, JU 

6-3541 
Nunn. Wesley L., Star Route, Brandenburg 422-6736, 756-5206 
Oldham, John H., Route No. 1, Prospect, 228-1698 



Ogle, Pat, 514 Weiit 15th St., Owensboro, 683-5541 
O'Nan, Harold L., 310 Jackson, Henderson, VA 6-4898 
Omer, Harold G., 150 N. Crastmoor, Louisville, TW 6-4170, 

SP 8-4421 e.xt. 207 
Osborne, Larry Joe, Jonancy, 639-4533, 639-4533 
Osborne. Virgil F., Jonancy, 639-2740 

Overton, Frank, Jr.. Box 36, Four Mile, 337-2026, 337-2435 
Owens, Bruce E. Harlan, 573-1686, 573-1661 

Pack, Donald, 163 Backstreet, Fleming, 855-7708, 855-2851 
Pack, James W.. Route No. 1, Box 75. Catlettsburg, 739- 

6250, 324-1111 ext. 8257 
Padgett. R. K. 2021/- College, Somerset, 678-5485, 678-4141 
Page, Richard, Route No. 1, Lynnville, EV 2-5247, 247-2882 
Palmer. Carl A.. 209 South 5th St.. Ironton, Ohio, JE 2-8869 
Pardue, Robert E., 221 Shelley Drive, Glasgow, 651-2456, 427- 

2611 
Park, J. M., Highway 68 South. Paducah. 898-2785 
Parker, Billy E.. Box 731, Pineville. 337-3293 
Parker, Francis V., East Main, Providence. 
Paulin, Al, 538 Franklin, Tell City, Ind. KL 7-3323, KL 7-3323 
Parrish, Dale, Kentucky Christian College, Grayson, 474-9171, 

474-9171 
Peeno, Harry R., 30 Butler St., Ludlow 
Pelfrey, Charles E., 2004 Dalton St., Ashland, 324-1240 
Pelky, Stanley, 215 Watt. Jefferoonville, Ind.. 2-2736 (Bus.) 
Pelphrey, Jack, Box 54, Paintsville, 789-4206 
Pennell, Donald G., Route No. 2, Box 28, Jenkins, 110-R 
Penner, Merritt D., Jr., Route No. 2, Box 528, Manchester, 

Pendygraft, Douglas, Crab Orchard, 355-2541 

Penix, Hobert Ferrell, Carter Hall Apt. 2, Lakewood Terrace, 

Morehead 
Perkins, James E., Route No. 6, Glasgow, 678-6655 
Perkins, William B.. 481 Erie Road. Lexington, 252-3391 
Perry James E.. Route No. 6. Paducah, 444-5764 
Peters, Harold Dean, 34 Reynolds Village, Owensboro 
Petett. Frank M., 109 Floral Drive, Glasgow. 651-2574, 651- 

2256 
Phelps, Ralph, P. O. Box 84. Ashland, 325-1155, ext. 258 (Bus.) 
Phelps, Ray, Box 533. Russell, 836-6646, 324-0309 
Philips, Ray, Campton, 8-3473, 8-3181 
Phillitu, William, Route No. 3, Paducah 
Pieratt, Hollie E., J., 118 Pickett Ave., Frankfort. 223-5798. 

227-9661 ext. 524 
Pietrowski, Paul, 108 Bishop, Corbin. 528-6391 
Pike, Robert F., Box 246, CarroUton, 732-4309, 732-4233 
Ping Denton. Route No. 3. Box 78. Someroet, 423-8117 
Poffenbarger, George, 220 Sycamore Rd., Lexington, 266-4106 
Points, Charlie, Jr., 414 Swan Circle. Elsmere. 341- 9740, 341- 

7850 
Polston, Billy D., Burkesville, 864-2712, 864-3791 
Pogue, Ivan Gordon, 635 Kirtley, Bowling Green, 843-9972 
Poppas, Nickolas, 1996 Republic Dr„ Dayton, Ohio, 277-8704 
Powell, Logan G., 157 N. Arcadia, Lexington, 255-1653, 252- 

7676 
Powers, Larry D., 502 Lakeview Dr., Paducah 
Powers, Samuel P., Route No. 1, Tell City. Ind. KL 7-8508, 

KL 7-2311 
Prather, Wilbur, 1512 Berry Blvd., Louisville, EM 3-2908, 363- 

2908 
Preece, John C, Box 355, Kermit, W. Va. 

Price Charles A., 3445 13th St., Ashland. 325-3854, 324-3177 
Price James E., Liberty, 787-7296 

Profitt, Lawrence K., Route No. 5, Winchester. 744-3409 
Rainey. James C, 31 Mockingbird Valley Rd., Hampton, 

Manor, Winchester, 744-4028. 744-4028 
Ramey. Herbert Dean, Farmers. 784-4724. 784-4604 
Eakel. Bob, 2625 Topeka, Cincinnati 31, Ohio, 825-8135, 761- 



:ity Dr.. Somerset. 678-5250, 



Randall. Robert W., 602 Un 

679-1574 

Rapp. Bill, 215 Heplar Court, Ironton, Ohio, 532-1983. 532-7245 
Ratchford, Charleo R., Jr., 516 No. 33rd St., Louisville, SP 

5-6510, JU 4-6329 
Rawlings, Harold, 182 E. Park, Radcliff, 351-3249, 4-3277 
Reavy. Charles E., 3815 Foreman, Louisville, 964-4251 
Redman, Malvern G., Route No. 3, Mt. Vernon. Ind. 783- 

2561 

Reed, Charles R., 102 Elizabeth St., Versailles, 873-4213, 873- 

4221 
Reed, Gordon, 22 Riverside Parkway, Fort Thomas, 441-4946, 

541-4507 
Reed, William F., Sr., 1029 Hudson Ave. Lexington, 252-6212, 

255-6010 
Reinhardt. Myron Stanley, Box 270, Star Route, Newport, 

635-5724, 694-4545 
Reliford, Paul Glenn, 2912 Prichard, Ashland, 325-2109 
Renfro, John E., Cumberland College, Williamsburg, 

6808 
Replogle, R. Kent, 1912 Cambridge Dr., Lexington, 255-2360 

252-2200 ext. 2264 
Reschar, John V., Sr., 5518 Pico Lane, Louisville, 969-3885 

WE 7-2300 
Reule, Ronald, Box 56, Germantown, 728-2861. 728-2686 
Rexroat, Jerry L., 7424 Jamaica, Louisville, 921-9411, 447- 

3221 
Rhodes, Cecil, Barbourville, 6-3084 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Page Eleven 



ille 



400, Evansville, Ind., 



Richards, Dallas Ray. Parkland Heights. Gr 
Richardson. Charles E.. Waco, 369-5992. 269-5595 
Riggins. Jason, M. Box 2591. Williamson. W. Va. 
Riggs. Floyd L.. Route No. 8, 

UN 7-3090, HA 5-3346 
Rister, Edgar L.. Box 213. Garrett, 358-4357 
Ritter, Goebel, 137 Main, Whitesburg, 633-7164. 633-2961 
Roberts, Donald. Bob-A-Link. Harrodsburg, 734-3673, 734- 

4765 
Robertson, William R., 121 Main St., Springfield, 336-9963, 

336-7154 
Robinson, Don L., 1906yi Walnut St.. Kenova. W. Va. 
Robinson. Pearl. 363 Wayne, Manchester, 598-2691, 598-3541 
Rodgers. Tom H.. 125 S. Kentucky, Madi-sonville, 821-7312 
Roeckers. Bernie, 803 Loda Drive. Cincinnati. Ohio, 752-1140, 

831-5100 
Roesel Joseph. 236 East 8th St., Newport, 581-1086 
Rogers. Howard D., 17 Maryland, Winchester, 744-1785, Lex- 
ington 299-1221 ext, 2231 
Roller, Otis. 808 Chambery Drive, Louisville, TW 5-6356, 687- 

1121 ext. 305 
Rolph. Harold J., 915 South 7th St.. Ironton, Ohio, 532-4036, 

532-3231 
Rose, Bernard, Lothair. 436-4800. 436-4814 
Rose Lee H., 686 Springhurst Dr.. Lexington, 277-7657, 255- 

2960 ext. 283 
Rosy. Harold, Elkton, 265-2493. 265-2506 
Roy. Charles. 400 Lexington, Evansvlile. Ind. HA 2-5429 
Royse. Pete. 220 Richmond Ave.. Nicholasville. 885-4975 
Rudolph. Charles R.. 2101 Madison. Paducah, 3-1009, 4-6311 
Rudolph Fred, Jr.. 5600 Jeanine Dr.. Louisville, 969-3013, ME 

5-7441 ext. 38 
Runyon, Tommy Dean. Box 181, Belfry. 353, 7883 
Rush Rex E.. 602 Columbia. Tompkinsville. 487-5964 
Russell. Allen W.. 1503 Sycamore. Murray. 753-2832 
Russell. Eugene. 1106 Gallia. Portsmouth. Ohio, 353-7653. 

353-2103 
Russell, Joe. Brook Haven Dr., Russellville. 726-6983 
Russman. Godfrey F.. 1041 Goss Ave.. Louisville, 969-2175, 

635-7426 

Sagers. Robert M., 494 Morrvue. Cincinnati, 921-0724, 251- 

4510 
St. Clair, Bob. Jr., 5703 Norton Ave., Louisville, 969-1023, 

366-0326 ext. 4 
Sallee. Alan L.. 1737 Deer Park. Louisville. GL 1-6478 
Salyer, Henry E., 4829 Bluebird Ave., Louisville, 969-6371, 

SP 8-2731 
Sams, Glenn. Pond St., Auburn, LI 2-6712, PA 6-6652 
Sanders, Mel, 3910 Sunset, Paducah. 442-3650, 443-7500 
Saylor, Lanny Ross, Box 191, Wallins Creek. 664-3918. 664- 

3444 
Schad. Jim. 10717 Chelmsford. Cincinnati, Ohio, 825-3343 
Schmitt, Paul E., 2321 W. Market. Louisville. 778-5355. 635- 

5251 
Schnebelt. Carl R.. P. O. Box 334. Hanover. Ind., 866-3581, 

866-4561 
Schneider, Robert, 326 West 19th St., Covington. 44-7100, 431- 

7395 
Schosser,, Robert Hill, Box 960, Centre College, Danville, 236- 

2839 
Scott Bill, 1816 McDonald Rd., Lexington, 252-3316, 252-3595 
Scott. Dickie, Garrett, 358-4114 
Scott. Emmanual H.. 1614 Porter Place, Cincinnati, Ohio, 281- 

6928 
Scott, Willie Lawrence, 322 Gano Ave.. Georgetown, 1694. 

1600 
Seale W. E.. 320 Tulane Dr., Lexington, 277-9415, 255-3600 

ext. 2872 
Secrest. Eldon, 212 Robin Road, Russell. 836-5322 
Sellman. John B.. 4031 Gilman Ave., Louisville. 897-2757. 

JU 2-2068 
Settle, Roy G., 1618 Sioux Place, Owensboro, MU 3-2136, MU 

3-3571 
Selvy, Curt, 118 Earl, Corbin, 528-4677 
Sexton, Steven C. Box 354, Whitesburg, 633-2980 
Shartzer, Philip, 3906 Jewell Ave., Louisville 772-0021, 636- 

3351 
Shaw, Earl, 121 Hagan Court, Lancaster. 792-2370. 548-2208 
Sharp, Lloyd, Box 244. Dixon, 639-5267, 639-2851 
Shelton, Benny R., 300 Parker St., Mayfield, CH 7-6664, CH 

7-3061 
Shewcraft. Clifford W., Route No. 2, Calvert City, 396-5421 
Shirley, Michael D.. Jr., 9818 Caven Ave., Louisville, 969-8801 
Shope, Lowell M.. Box 266, South Webster, Ohio, PR 8-2425, 

BL 9-5501 
Showalter, John. 116 Military. Georgetown. 662 
Shuck. Thomas G.. 1436 South Lime, Box 8222, Lexington, 

254-8007. 254-0593 
Silliman. William Gerald. 3302 Radiance Road, Louisville. 451- 

9512, 634-1511 
Simpson, Fred C. Apt. 21. 531 St. Joseph Lane. Park Hills, 

Covington 
Simpson, Paul, 306 Cumberland, Jellico, Tenn. 424-6533, 424- 

Simpson, Walter, Loyall, 573-2108, 673-2480 

Singleton, Bobby L., 8010 Terry Lane, Pleasure Ridge Park, 



Singleton, Ronnie Herman, Box 1667, Berea College, Berea, 

986-9953 
Singleton, Vesper, Hindman, ST 5-5201, ST 5-5361 
Sizemore, Aster, Walkertown Station, Hazard. 6-3711 (Bus.) 
Slinker. Dennis R., Route No. 1. Sacramento. 525-9213 
Smith. David W.. 8107 Roi-y Way. Louisville, 969-0060 
Smith, Edgar J., 3904 Farmview Ave.. Louisville. 458-7286, 

366-0396 
Smith. Elijah, Route No. 2, Pineville, ED 7-3750 
Smith, Roy M.. Watts 
Smith, Thomas W., 2916 Sheldon Rd.. Louisville, 468-3934, 

582-3511 
Smith, Thomas E.. 11 Polster Dr.. Evansville, Ind.. GR 7-3302 
Smith, W. Jack. 203 Ohio St., Somerset, 679-1211, Russell 

Springs 866-4863 
Smith, Wayne N. 105 Druien St., Campbellsville, 465-5268, 

Columbia 384-2751 
Smith, Willard N.. Rosecrest Ave., P. O. Box 23. Campbells- 
ville. 465-5339. 465-4191 
Smith, William E., 4122 St. John's Terrace. Cincinnati 36 

Ohio. 791-3082. 731-2341 ext. 266 
Smith. Winfred Clark. Chavies 
Smith-son. Richard A., 1945 Nashville Rd.. Bowling Green 

3-4844. 2-1674 
Solomon. Jim. 931 Pine. Benton. 627-8760. 527-2781 
Sollman. Frank H.. 2426 Kentucky Ave., Paducah, 442-2698 
Sosh. La Rue. Uniontown. 822-4213. 822-4444 
Sosh. Nelson. Uniontown. 822-4212. 822-4200 
Sparks. Keith E., Jr., 660 Watch Hill Rd.. Louisville. 239-9093 

366-9511 ext. 288 
Sparrow, Jim. 313 Greenview Dr., Lawrenceburg. 839-4157 
Spaulding. Stan, 600 Fourth St., Waverly, Ohio 947-4912 

947-2484 
Speck. Mike. 205 Sunset Rd., Elizabethtown. 765-6385. 862- 

Spencer. Pittman, 214 Wahle St.. Somerset. 679-1389. 679-1307 
Spiceland. S. E.. 305 South 13th St.. Murray. 763-2811 
Snoonamore. Jim, 111 Pettus Court, Stanford. 5-234S 
Spradlin. Robert. West Van Lear. 789-4166 
Stauffer. Frank. Tyrone Rd.. Lawrenceburg. 839-6350 
Steele. Lowell. Route No. 1. Box 330-H. Pikeville. 432-2311 
Steenken. William R., 1636 Highland Park. Covington 331- 

3789. 431-3108 
Stephens. Herbert D., 133 First St. West Ceredo W Va 
Stephens, Robert J., Box 527. Charlton Heights, W Va 
Stethen, James E.. Stone St. Box 134. Bedford. 266-3285 
Stevens. James Lee. 110 Hamby Ave.. Dawson Springs, 797-2201 

Murray 753-1549 
Stevenson, Forrest, South Portsmouth. YE 2-4109 
Stiff. Maurice, 2150 Glenworth Ave., Louisville. 464-7808. 585- 



Stines. Ray, 221 Dorchester Rd., Anchorage. 895-8604 895-3421 
Stinnett, Charles Ray, 519 Lower Terrace. Huntington W Va 
Stmson. Charles L. Maple St., Horse Cave, ST 6-2711 ST 



Stoess Henry L., Kavanaugh Rd., Crestwood. 241-4196, JTJ 

^'°''??;, ^^? ^- ^^^"^ Valley Vista Rd., Louisville, 454-0224, 
EM 6-4551 

Stokes, Bob, 7810 3rd St., Rd., Louisville, 368-0296 937-2300 
Stokes, Tommy G.. Route No. 3. Madisonville. TA 1-6175 
Strain. Richard P., Lot 57, Triangle Trailer Park, Eadcliff. 

4-1255 fBus.) 
Strong Arnett, 116 Kentucky Blvd., Hazard, 436-3938, 436- 

Sullivan, Don Chris, 3020 Dartmouth Drive, Lexington 277- 

6953. Frankfort 223-8221 ext. 761 
Sutphin. William O.. 2810 Central. Ashland. 324-8028, 324- 

Swarts. Joseph, 135 Lane St.. Ironton, Ohio JE 2-9349 

Swmi. Gerald. Box 323. Evarts. 837-2836, 673-2980 

S'"'!!'-- Richard J.. Jr., 3 Circle Dr. Florence, 282-1033, 

Tabor, Joe, Box 262, Marion. 965-3996 
Tackett. Layne. Pikeville College Pikeville, 639-2236 
Talbott. Jude. Dixon. 639-2661. 639-6441 

Tarlton. Thomas O.. 6608 Rustic Way, Louisville, WO 9-5637 
EM 6-9561 . <^ = oaoi, 

Tarvin. Roger Wayne. 13 Woodland. Ft. Thomas, HI 1-1232 
CO 1-1168 ' 

Taylor. Billy Joe. Route No. 1. Box 880. Pikeville, 7-4874 
Taylor. Dennis H., 1406 Hughes, Murray, PL 3-4825, PL 3- 

Taylor. Ed. 435 North 41st St., Louisville. 772-0126 469-3400 

Taylor. Jesse. Brandenburg 

Tegethoff. Kenneth. Route No. 1, Geneva VA 7-5891 

Thomas. Frank M.. 629% South 44th St.. Louisville, 774-2624 

Thomason, Bennett, Box 92. Bardwell. 628-3160 

Thompson Houston. 513 East 20th. 261-4425. 581-8594 

Thomption, Jack, 2347 Saratoga Dr., Louisville, 462-9255, 454- 

( Continued In November Issue) 



Page Twelve 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR OCTOBER, 1964 



Does Your Present Student 
Policy Cover Your Athletes? 
We Can Solve Your Problem. 



^U& KUtXfden Ga4nfia4Uf> 



W. E. KINGSLEY 



121-123 LAFAYETTE AVENUE 
P. O. BOX 7100 



J. E. McCREARY, Mgr. 
Life De^wirtmeiit 

LEXINGTON, KY. 



GENERAL AGENT 
CHARLES C. PRICE 

PHONE 255-0835 



The High School Rifle Team 

Through the efforts of Commissioner Ted Sanford 
and the K.H.S.A.A. Board of Control, rifle marks- 
manship was approved as a minor sport Ciroughout all 
Kentucky High Schools during 1962. Since this time 
more and more interest has been shown in this most 
inteiesting and exacting sport. Last spring twelve teams 
from all parts of the State participated in the Statewide 
Tournament held at the University of Kentucky rifle 
range in Lexington. 

In an effort to generate even more competition in 
marksmanship and to answer questions which may 
arise in minds of those interested in fieldin'r teams, 
the following are some of the basic steps in forming 
a rifle club from which team members can be chosen: 

3. Write to the National Rifle Association, 1600 Rhode 
Island Avenue, Washington, D. C. 20036, and request 
information on starting a Junior Rifle Club. Also ask 
N.R.A. for necessary forms to qualify interested per- 
sons as N.R.A. rifle instructors. 

2. Regular Army and Army Reserve units having 
small-bore ranges are obligated under AR 920-20 to 
make ranges available to authorized N.R.A. affiliated 
clubs when such does not interfere with training. Re- 
quest that any such ranges in your area be made 
available to your Club. 

3. N.R.A. will make available to you an initial regis- 
tration form for signatures of aU interested Junior 
shooters. This form is important since the number of 
names listed determine the number of rifles issued 
as explained later. 

4. N.R.A. will also make available a Mst of all 
Junior Clubs throughout the State. These are not nec- 



essarily composed of shooters from one particular 
High School but do furnish excellent means of getting 
shooters trcdned in competition. 

5. K.H.S.A.A. regulations state that a sponsor must 
be appointed from the high school teaching staff. This 
sponsor does not have to be the club coach. In several 
cases Army Reservists or interested patron parents 
can be appointed Club coach if first qualifying them- 
selves as such. 

6. Register the team with N.R.A. by paying $5.00 
yearly club dues. N.R.A. will provide the club with 
a registry number. Immediately upon receipt of this 
number, request support from the Director of Civilian 
iVIarksmanship, Department of the Army, Washington, 
D. C. 20315. D.C.M. will issue rifles on the basis of 
one for the first ten shooters registered and per five 
shooters thereafter to a maximum of ten rifles per 
club. AR 920-20 explains basis of issue of rifles, am- 
munition and targets, copies are available from D.C.M. 

7. After above is accomplished it is extremely im- 
portant that at least one practice shooting session of 
four hours be held each week. Short practice sessions 
each day are more valuable than one long session if 
such an arrangement is possible. 

8. First sessions should be devoted to gun handling 
and safety. N.R.A. has many excellent publications 
available for use by instructors covering these subjects. 

9. Questions arising peculiar to K.H.S.A.A. clubs 
or teams should be directed to K.H.S.A.A. in Lexington. 
One of the privileges of having your club affiliated 
with N.R.A. is the questions pertaining to the science 
of shooting wiU be answered by N.R.A. ex-perts upon 
request. 

— Warren G. Fee, Coach 

Bryan Station Rifle Club (Junior) 



§utclif f e Has The 
Siiveaters and Jackets 

in Stock for Immediate Delivery 
Wfffi Lettering Service^ W-Day Delivery 




ORDER FOOTBALL 

HONOR SWEATERS 

NOW SO THEY'LL 

BE READY FOR YOUR 

PLAYERS THE MOMENT 

THE SEASON IS OVER. 



SPECIAL SCHOOL PRICES ARE SHOWN 




V-NECK SLIP-OVER SWEATERS 

No. 1030 — A Sand Knitting Mills sweater of 100% wool 
in heavy baby shaker weave. Stock colors — Black, White, 
Royal, Scarlet, Purple, Kelly, Old Gold, Cardinal; 
each $ 1 3.70 

No. 530-CL — Another Sand sweater in solid white. 
Choice of cheerleaders, bands, etc. Also very popular 
as athletic awards. While only; each $10.50 

No. 30V— 100% wool. Stock colors— Black, Old Gold, 
Royal, Scarlet, Purple, Maroon, Kelly, Light Gold, 
Burnt Orange; each $11.25 



REVERSIBLE HONOR JACKETS 
Write us for our Catalog with Special School Prices 



BUTTON FRONT COAT STYLE SWEATERS 

No. 1020 — A Sand product of heavy baby shaker weave. 
100% pure wool yarn. Demanded by schools who want 
the best. Stock colors — Black, White, Royal, Scarlet, 
Purple, Cardinal, Kelly, Old Gold; each $14.95 

No. 1520 — A companion sweater to the 58- W. Made 
by Sand In solid white coat style In medium weight. 
Sizes 34 to 46. White only. Colors are special order. 
This sweater Is very popular with cheerleaders and 
bands. Each $13.65 

No. 2620J— A Sand Knitting Mills Heavy Jersey Weave. 
Button Front Coat Sweater — 100% pure wool and one 
of our most popular honor garments. Stock colors — 
Royal, Kelly, Scarlet, Black, Old Gold, White, Maroon, 
Purple; each $| 1.95 



WE OPERATE OUR OWN LETTERING DEPARTMENT 

LETTERING: 6" chenille letters, each $1.45; 8" letters $2.15; chenille bars, 50c each; 
chenille chevrons, 50c; name plates, 15c each. Delivery of woven service stripes 
In sleeves cost 35c additional per sweater and require three weeks for delivery. 



The SUTCLIFFE CO 

INCORPORATED 

LOUISVILLE L KENTUCKY 



1 



HUNT'S 
Award Jackets and Sweaters 

We have a quantity of award jackets and sweaters in stock and can make im- 
mediate shipment. Listed below are styles, colors, and sizes we can supply from 
stock, but if your color or style is not listed, send us your order and we will for- 
ward it to the factory for prompt delivery. 

SWEATERS IN STOCK 

No. CBC heavy weight worsted cotton back coat style sweater. 
Colors: White, royal, black and scarlet 
Sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $8.95 
No. BSC 100% heavy weight pure worsted, 3 ply, coat style sweater. 
Colors: White, royal, black and scarlet. 
Sizes : 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $12.45 
No. MiBC medium weight pure worsted, 2 ply coat sweater. This is a Kiddie 
^ style and is just the thing for your mascot, or child. 

U Colors: Scarlet, royal and white 

m Sizes : 6, 8, 10 and 12. 

ff School Price: $6.45 

No. MBRB V-neck, medium heavy weight worsted pull-over for cheerleaders. 
Colors: WTiite, black, kelly, Lt. gold. Old gold, royal, scarlet, 
H Columbia Blue. 

M Sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $8.45 
No. HIV heavy weight cheerleaders sweaters. 

Colors: White, kelly, scarlet, black, light gold. 

t Sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $11.96 

JACKETS IN STOCK 

No. TS9 jacket of 24 oz. wool with iridescent lining: contrasting color leather 
armhole inserts ; leather pocket trim ; knit trim. 
Colors: scarlet with white; royal with white. 
'Il Sizes: Boys and Girls 30 thru 48. 

School Price: $15.00 
No. 302S jacket, 24 oz. wool reversed to satin; raglan sleeve style; iridescent 
lining; worsted mixed knit trim. 
Colors : Columbia Blue, grey, scarlet, and royal. 
Sizes: Boys and Girls 30 thru 48. 

School Price: $12.70 

HUNT'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO., Inc. 

CH 7-1941 MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY CH 7-1942 

"WE SHIP THE DAY YOU BUY" 



I 
I 




HiqhkhoolAthMe 

K. H. S. A. A. SCHOOL FOR BASKETBALL OFFICIALS 

n 




(Left to Rijht) Front Row: Jack Wise, R. 10; Jerrv Kimmel. R. 4; Charlie Viitiiur, Siliool Direilor; 
E. B. Mav. Jr., R. 15: Gordon Reed. R. 9. Second Row: Ernie Ihattin. R. lb: Bill Nau, R. 13; Roy 
Settle. R. 3; Rov Winchester. R. 8; Howard Gardner, R. 6: Turner Elrod. R. 'i. Third Row: Norman 
Hammonds. R. 2; Claude Ricketts, R. 7; Goebel Ritter. R. 1 4 ; Rex Alexander. R. 1: Harr\ Stephenson. 
R. 11. 



Official Organ of tlie 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

November, 1964 



Public Pressures 

Editor's nofe: This excellent' article, "Public Pressur- 
es and Their Effects on Athletics," was written by 
Robert J. Weber, Director of Athletics, State Univer- 
sity of New York, State Teachers College, Courtland, 
New York. It appeared in the May issue of the 
"Ohio High' School Athlete," having first appeared in 
ihe NASSP bulletin. 

One distinguishing feature of the inter- 
scholastic athletic program is the desire of 
the public to watch local athletes partici- 
pate. Naturally, the spectators prefer to see 
their team win and with this desire for 
winning teams come attempts to improve 
the school's chances of winning, plus a will- 
ingness to give special recognition and 
awards to athletes who perform exceeding- 
ly well. Generally speaking, the public 
means well and in some instances their 
efforts prove to be worth while. However, 
there are too many public groups causing 
undesirable effects on the total athletic pro- 
gram through mis-directed pressures. The 
problem of the educational administrator 
today is how to keep the interest of the 
public and yet control or eliminate various 
pressures. 

PRESSURE GROUPS 

First of all, it must be understood that 
the general public is noted for its stron? 
competitive spirit, and, as long as the pub- 
lic attends athletic contests, there will be 
pressures brought to bear to improve the 
chances of winning. With this in mind, ad- 
ministrators should analyze the local situa- 
tion in an attempt to determie what groups 
might exert undue influence upon the ath- 
letic program. The groups described below 
have been known to exert their feelings, 
good or bad, upon school athletics. 

Booster or Quarterback Clubs. These clubs 
are usually formed with one basic purpose 
in mind which is to foster and improve the 
local school athletic program. Leadership is 
the key to the success of such organizations. 
Without proper guidance, numerous prob- 
lems can be created unnecessarily. 

Parents. This group of fans might be di- 
vided into three problem areas: first, par- 
ents of athletes who aren't playing enough ; 
second, parents generally dissatisfied with 
how things are being run (this complaint is 
usually associated with losing teams) ; and 
third, parents of gifted athletes who want 
to exploit their children's athletic ability. 

Sports writers and announcers. Problems 
brought about by this group usually come 
about through attempts to create material 
for special interest stories. 

Promoters of special events. These people 
are normally associated with civic or fra- 
ternal groups within the communitj^ whose 



intentions is most cases are good. However, 
these groups have been known to encourage 
special athletic events, such as all-star 
games, state championships, intersectional 
or interstate contests, and other similar type 
activities. These games are usually advertis- 
ed as being benefit contests. 

UNDESIRABLE EFFECTS 
ON ATHLETES 

The administrator should be able not only 
to identify pressure groups, but also to be 
aware of the effects on athletics as a result 
of public pressure. Some of the more unde- 
sirable effects are described below. 

Over-emphasis upon winning. Knowing 
that his future depends upon winning teams, 
the coach will put excessive pressure on 
himself and the athletes to the neglect of 
other aspects of the program. When the 
public uses as its main criteria of a success- 
ful coach the number of games he wins, 
then it must follow that the coach will make 
winning his ultimate goal no matter what 
effect it may have upon others. Such a be- 
lief is certainly contrary to sound educa- 
tional philosophy. 

The use of key athletes, regardless of 
physical condition. The win - at - all - costs 
theme has caused coaches to use valuable 
players in crucial games when normally 
they would not play. Even though there may 
be no immediate ill effects upon the player, 
such practices are certainly contrary to ac- 
cepted health standards. 

Public criticism of the coach. Criticism 
usually comes with losing teams during 
which time the coach needs encouragement 
rather than discouragement. Regardless of 
how hard a coach may be working, regard- 
less of the lack of good material, or of the 
fine influence of the coach upon the boys, 
the public demand for winning has brought 
about the release of many fine teacher- 
coaches. 

Participation in championship or all-star 
games. Problems in this area have occurred 
when different publics have attempted to 
exploit outstanding teams or players by 
having them participate in specially arrang- 
ed championship contests or all-star games 
despite the many adverse effects upon the 
individual athletes and the school. In many 
cases such participation is encouraged pri- 
marily to bring glory and fame to the com- 
munity. 

Presentation of special awards to winning 
teams and outstanding athletes. Athletes 
should be encouraged to participate for the 
values to be derived from competition and 
should not be stimulated to participate 
through the giving of expensive awards. 
(Continued on Page Eight) 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 4 



NOVEMBER, 1964 



$1.00 Per Year 



College Recruiting 

(This report was given by K.H.S.A.A. Commission- 
er Ted Sanford during a Worltshop Session of the 45th 
Annual National Federation Meeting, held at Jackson 
Lake, Wyoming, on June 28-July 1, 1964.) 

There are many problems which arise at 
the high school level with respect to college 
recruiting. Any one of these might well be 
discussed in a meeting such as this for a 
long period of time. However, since time is 
of the essence in a panel discussion, I will 
list briefly several college recruiting prob- 
lems which have come to my attention, with 
the thought that most of my allotted time 
might be devoted to questions and answers 
and to discussion from the floor. 

Visitation By College Representatives 

NCAA regulations say: "Any staff mem- 
ber or other representative of a member in- 
stitution desiring to visit a prospective stu- 
dent-athlete at the student-athlete's high 
school shall first contact the principal or 
his authorized representative, explain the 
purpose of his call and request permission 
to contact the student-athlete. Only if per- 
mission is granted may the contact be made 
at the high school." This rule is being ob- 
served carefully by most institutional rep- 
resentatives, although home contacts with 
student-athletes are apparently getting out 
of hand. The average principal or coach 
takes a dim view, I believe, of contacts made 
by institutional representatives with their 
athletes during the school day, but they can 
do little about home visitations. A player 
sought by twenty or thirty institutions, who 
does not make his selection of colleges with- 
in a few days after the signing date, might 
well be in a state of shock, along with his 
parents, after he has been exposed to the 
pressure of big time recruiting. 

Days Of School Missed Because Of Col- 
leige Visiting 

This is a problem which might well be 
solved by the high school administrator by 
limiting the number of excused absences 
allowed any student-athlete for the purpose 
of college visiting. However, most adminis- 
trators, I believe, especially if the visiting 
is bona fide and the athlete is peiplexed 
over making his choice of colleges, would 
hesitate to tell a boy that he would not be 



allowed to make up work missed during 
periods of college visitation. The coach of 
any college seeking the services of a high 
school player would certainly feel that he 
would have a right to invite the player to 
the college campus. NCAA regulations say: 
"A member institution may finance one 
and only one visit to its campus for a given 
prospective student-athlete, such visit not 
to exceed two days and two nights." If 
numerous coaches thus exert their preroga- 
tive in this area, should the high school 
principal and coach discourage the athlete 
missing days of school? 

The Exploiting Of College Entertainment 

All over the United States colleges are 
entertaining high school athletes who know 
when they accept this entertainment that 
they will not enroll in the colleges involved. 
This is a matter of ethics, of course. It is 
probable that no legislation can be devised 
at the high school or college level which will 
result in any particular individual being 
honest when his inclinations are apparently 
otherwise. However, I think that every 
principal, coach, and parent involved with a 
student-athlete should do everything in his 
or her power to speak out against the abuse 
mentioned and to get this message over to 
the high school athletes. If there is educa- 
tional value in athletics, and I think that 
there is, we must all work harder at the 
job of getting the message of ethics and 
honesty over to the players who are under 
our supervision. 

Recruitment of Juniors 

It has been reported in some areas of the 
country that institutional representatives 
are becoming active in the contacting and 
recruiting of high school juniors, especially 
after the close of the various seasons and 
during the summer months. A few high 
school coaches may tolerate this, but the 
great majority, in my opinion, do not ap- 
prove of it. Can the colleges write regula- 
tions to prevent this type of thing, or 
should they be concerned about it? 

A National Letter Of Intent 

We are probably on our way to a Na- 
tional Letter of Intent, in the matter of the 
signing of high school athletes by the col- 
( Continued on Page Eight) 



Page Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 1964 



NOVEMBER, 1964 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 4 



Published monthly, except June and July, by the Kentucky 

High School Athletic Association 

Office of Pablication, Lexington, Ky. 

Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexington, 

Kentucky under the act of March 3. 1879. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Assistant Editor J. B. MANSFIELD 

Lexington, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teater (1964-68), Painstville 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-65), Danyille 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68), Carr Creek: Don 

Davis (19S3-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorsey (1962-66). 
Horse Cave: Sherman Gish (1963-67). Greenyille; Preston 
Holland (1961-65), Murray: Foster J. Sanders (1962-66), 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate $1.90 Per Year 

Jtiom the Commissionei s Dfflce 



REPORTS SOON DUE 

1. 1964 Football Participation List 

2. School's Report on Football Officials 

3. Official's Report on Schools 
(Football) 



National Federation Basketball Test 

Part II of the National Federation bas- 
ketball examination will be given all over 
Kentucky on Monday, December 7, to of- 
ficials who wish to work for the Approved 
and Certified ratings. Officials registered 
with the K.H.S.A.A. for the first time this 
year and who have not been registered 
previously in any other state association, 
are not eligible to take the test. Those in- 
terested should advise the State Office im- 
mediately in order that necessary arrange- 
ments can be made with the school ad- 
ministrators who will supervise the taking 
of the exam. Officials living in Kentucky 
need not suggest the name of an examiner. 
The Approved rating does not carry for- 
ward from year to year, but must be earned 
each year. After an official has received the 
Certified rating, he keeps this rating by at- 
tending clinics, without having to continue 
to take the exam each year. 

SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF 
REGISTERED FOOTBALL OFFICIALS 



(List Compiled November 
telephone number is given fo: 
ome phone number unless othe 
rs are given, the first number 



an official listed, 
pise designated. If 
that of the home 



Ne 



Yor 



Bunch, William 0., HQ Co. USAGDN, APO 

N.Y. 
Cox, Thomas Bradley, 2050 Merriewood Drive, 

4962 
Crager. Bobby F., 306-B Davis St., Prestonsburg. TU 886-2252 



sboro 684- 



DeMont, Robert Warren, 5606-A Gilkey St., Fort Kno.x, 4-1071, 

4-5959 
Haffey, Stan, 607 Hilltop Lane, Cincinnati 15. Ohio, 622- 

8818. 771-8931 
Hurst, Don E.. 620 E. North St., Greensburg. Ind. 
Leonhardt, Donald, Box 212. Lynnville. UN 7-5217, 258-1 
Mudd. Ed., 3512 Mildred Drive. Louisville, 448-1609 
Perry, Tom, Route No. 2, Box 494, Mt. Sterling. 1466, 2487 
Steele. Ronald J., 6108 West Pages. Pleasure Ridge Park, 937- 

8041, 447-2761 



MINUTES OF BOARD MEETING 

The Board of Control of the Kentucky 
High School Athletic Association met at the 
Phoenix Hotel, Lexington, on Saturday 
afternoon, October 3, 1964. The meeting was 
called to order by President Oran C. Teater 
at 1:00, with Board members Morton 
Combs, Don Davis, Ralph C. Dorsey, Sher- 
man Gish, Preston Holland, Don R. Raw- 
lings and Foster J. Sanders ; Commissioner 
Theo. A. Sanford, and Assistant Commis- 
sioner J. B. Mansfield present. The invoca- 
tion was given by Foster J. Sanders. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by Don 
Davis, that the, minutes of the August 1st 
meeting be waived, since the members of 
the Board had received copies of these 
minutes. The motion was carried unani- 
mously. 

The Commissioner asked Assistant Com- 
missioner Mansfield to give his final rec- 
ommended plan for 1965 and 1966 football 
districting, based on 1963-64 school enroll- 
ments which were not available at the time 
of the Board meeting in April. Mr. Mans- 
field complied with this request. The Com- 
missioner recommended to the Board that 
the plan of football districting for the sea- 
sons of 1965 and 1966, presented by Mr. 
Mansfield be approved, and that the foot- 
ball regulations for the season of 1966 be 
amended to provide that a team shall play 
a minimum of four games in its class and 
within its district to qualify for a district 
championship. After considerable discussion, 
Foster J. Sanders moved, seconded by Ralph 
C. Dorsey, that the recommendations made 
by the Commissioner be accepted and adopt- 
ed. The motion was carried unanimously. 

The Commissioner reported that there 
seemed to be much interest among adminis- 
trators and coaches in Girls Track. Don R. 
Rawlings moved, seconded by Preston Hol- 
land, that the Commissioner be directed to 
send out a questionnaire to K.H.S.A.A. 
school administrators for the purpose of de- 
termining possible participation by K.H.S.- 
A.A. member schools in regional and state 
track meets for girls. The motion was carri- 
ed unanimously. 

President Teater announced the member- 
ship of the following committees for the 
current school year: Policy Committee-Don 
Davis, Morton Combs, Preston Holland; 
Budiget Committee-Don R. Rawlings, Ralph 
C. Dorsey, Sherman Gish; Trophy Commit- 
tee-Foster J. Sanders, J. B. Mansfield, Theo. 
A. Sanford; Swiming Committee-Alfred M. 
Reece, Marshall Beard, Mrs. Wilber Bell, E. 
W. Craik, Don Davis, Frank Ogden, Jack 
Thompson ; Wrestling Committee-0 r v i 1 1 e 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 19G4 



Page Three 



SCHOLARSHIP RECIPIENT 





(Left to Right) Mrs. Herbert Weddington, KAPOS Presi- 
dent ;Betty Beams, scholarship recipient; Mrs. Homer Beams. 
Betty's mother. 

Williams, Will D. Evans, Bro. Leopold, Don 
R. Rawlings. 

The Commissioner reported that the rec- 
ent questionnaire sent to principals of K.H.- 
S.A.A. member schools concerning girls golf 
had indicated that some twenty-six schools 
would have teams in this sport. He was di- 
rected by the Board to set up regional and 
state golf tournaments for girls, beginning 
in the spring of 1965. 

The Commissioner read certain corres- 
pondence which he had received from Execu- 
tive Director Clifford Wells of the Naismith 
Memorial Basketball Hall of Fame, and he 
reported on a meeting which had been held 
during the time of the National Federation 
Summer Meeting attended by executive sec- 
retaries of many of the state associations 
and by members of the Hall of Fame Com- 
mittee. He stated that in February of 1961, 
at the direction of the Board of Control, he 
had sent a letter to the principals of all 
K.H.S.A.A. member schools, asking that they 
make the general funds or athletic funds 
of their schools available for contributions 
to the Hall of Fame. He further reported 
that some twenty-six schools had made con- 
tributions to the project, the amounts rang- 
ing from $5.00 to $100.00. He indicated that 
the Hall of Fame Committee is now making 
a concerted effort to raise the remainder 
of the money necessary to construct the 
Basketball Hall of Fame building, and that 
Kentucky has been asked to do its share in 
raising money for this project. The Com- 
missioner was directed to continue his ef- 
forts in securing contributions for the Bas- 
ketball Hall of Fame. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by Don 
Davis, that the next meeting of the Board 
of Control be held in Lexington on Decem- 
ber 19, 1964. The motion was carried un- 



animously. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Don 
Davis, that all bills of the Association for 
the period beginning August 1, 1964, and 
ending September 30, 1964, be allowed. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

There being no further business, the 
meeting adjourned. 



Certified and Approved Officials 

One Certified official and three Approv- 
ed officials have qualified for ratings in 
football since the list of these higher rated 
officials appeared in the October issue of 
the ATHLETE. They are: Gene Harris- 
Certified ; Teddy Bullock, Gene N. Detenber, 
and E. H. Fugate — Approved. 

SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF 
REGISTERED BASKETBALL OFFICIALS 

(List Compiled November 1) 

If one telehpone number is given for an official listed, 
it is the heme phone number unless otherwise designated. If 
two numbers are given, the first number is that of the home 
phone. 

Abell, James A., 200 Pepper Lane. Paducah. 444-5323, 442-5484 
Alexander, Claudis L.. 6125 Morning Glory, PleaEure Ridge 

Park, 937-7131, 937-7131 
Allen. Doug, Armory Drive, Box 88, Jackson, 666-5010 
Allen. Harry Gordon, Box 163. Prestomiburg, TR 4-2516 
Allen, Jamfj D., Hunter, 285-3442 
Arnold, Rev. Arnold L.. Box 186, Liberty, 767-6075 
Atkinson, Gerry, 429 W. Main St., Mt. Sterling. 2443 
Babbage. Don R., 11000 Grafton Hall Rd., Valley Station, 

937-6977 
Baker, Roger, K., P. O. Box 7, Crab Orchard 
Bates, Cletus, 1589 Chandler, Lincoln Park. Michigan, 383-5320. 

Ky. Residence 639-4519 
Bentley. James. Shelby Gap 
Berry. Patrick H., 2968 Cheyenne Dr.. Owensboro, 684-7070, 

683-9038 
Blanton, Bob, Elm Street. Harlan, 573-1869, 573-9144 
Boyd, Jerrv A., 204 Valley Road. Danville, 236-2247, 236-6373 
Bradley, Marvin L., Box 65. Mt. Olivet. 724-3211, 724-3211 
Brann. Howard E., 12 Needmore. Walton, 485-4227, 485-4293 
Brown, Adron L.. l»n Deer Park, Louisville, 451-0161 
Brummett, Joseph W.. 519 O'Hara Drive, Danville, 236-2158 
Buchanan, William R.. Jones Court, Richmond. 623-2390 (Bug.) 
Burchett, Carroll, Broadw.iy. Box 403. Paintsville, 265-2988, 

789-5662 
Caldwell. James, 1C,2 Glover Ridge, Ft. Thomas, 441-162G. S97- 

2487 
Campbell. John, Jr., Garrett, 358-3061, 358-3461 
Cantrell, Hubert E., Campton. NO 8-5370. NO 8-5370 
Caple, Harold, 608 Church. Ludlow. 261-5384 
Carder, Ralph L.. Box 977. Morehead, 784-4618 
Carroll Gene F.. 6516 Whispering Hills Blvd., Louisville, 9(14- 

Cavil, Leonard J.. 510 E. Maple St., Nicholasville, 885-4819 

(Bus.) 
Cassity, Gordon, 3405'.'. Oakland Ave., Catlettsburg, 739-6200, 

739-4428 
Castle. Jack T., Route No. 2. Pikeville. GE 7-4367, GE 7-4367 
Cerrato, Joseph. Allen St., Albany, 387-5973, 387-2441 
Casteel. Ralph M., Ea,jt Bernstadt, VI 3-2732, VI 3-2730 
Chafin, David L.. 136 South College St.. Pikeville, 432-2259 
Chaney. Bobby L.. W. Elm St., Clay, 664-2110, 664-2227 
Chaney, Rex, 304 W. Sun St.. Morehead. 784-5993, 784-4181 
Chipley. David, 720 Aurora Ave., Lexington, 254-1777 
Cisco. Robert N., 4016 Vine Grove Road, Ft. Knox 
Clay, James E., Box 291. Virgie, 639-2198 
Claypool, Thomas Wayne. Route No. 2, Owensboro, 684-8719 
Clements. John L.. 1916 Brynell Drive, Lexington. 299-5590 
Cobb. Mike, 1211 Center. Howling Green, VI 2-1172, Central 

City 1427-J 
Coleman, C. Ronald, 6978 Taylor Mill. Independence, 356-2002, 

431-4360 
Collier, Burnard, High Stree, Pikeville, GE 7-4344. 353-7362 
Collins. Larry, 3148 Beech Ave., Covington. 291-8616, ME 1-0010 
Conn. Delano, Printer 

Cowles. Harold, Route No. 1. Bowling Green, 2-3941 
Cox, Colin. Bluegrass, Hazard. 436-3945 
Cox, Rufus A.. Island Ford Rd.. Route No. 4, Madisonville. 

821-2692. 383-3301 
Crager, Bobbv F.. 306-B Davis St.. Prestonsburg. TU .186-2252 

(Bus.) 



Pase Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 1964 



Crawford. Donald E., 101 W. Brown. Nicholasville, 886-4751 

(Bus.l 
Creamer. Tom, 331 Riverside Drive. Russell. 836-3531 (Bus.) 
Crosby. Lawrence Robb, B-201 Coopers Town. Lexington, 252- 

6775 
Crump, David, Pioneer Trailer Court, Harrodsburs, 734-3242 

(Bus.) 
Cummins, Curtis L.. 289 Hemlock, Benham, 848-2546 
Cunningham, Jack D.. Majestic 

Damron, Ross. Route No. 1, Box 310B, Elkhorn City 
Davis. Bunny. 694 West Lexington, Danville, 236-2606, 236- 

2200 ext. 260 
Davis. Clifford, Route No. 1. Harlan Rd.. Pineville, 337-3993 
Day. Jackie L.. 605 Morehead, Central City, 1381, 9 
DeArmond, Norman A., Box 75, Dunmor, 755-8510 
Decker, Bernard G., 403 College Court. Murray, 762-4463 
Del Conte, Arthur J., 673 Enright Ave.. Cincinnati, Ohio, 

471-6440, 761-1230 
Dennev. Murrell C. Eubank, 379-4440 (Bus.) 
Denton. Calvin. 107 Walnut, Carlisle 

Decker. Denni-s Lee. 634-4 Mile Rd., Silver Grove, 14-1-5680 
Divine. Ralph, 710 Scott Ave.. Pikeville, 437-6445, 432-2196 
Doolin, Thomas E.. 716 Cheek Ave., Westwood, 324-7742 
Douthwaite. Donald D.. 6616 Merwin Ave., Cincinnati 27. 

Ohio, BR 1-7563, PL 1-8825 
Duerson. William Robert, Box 480, Lancaster, 792-2459 (Bus.) 
Elmore, Jimmy A., 108 Central Ave., Leitchfield, 269-3555, 

259-4175 
Evans. Elmo Wade. Tvner, 364-2517 
Fannin, James Roy, Route No. 201. Sitka, 297-3899 
Farmer. Jack, 233 Forest Ave., Danville. 236-3192, 236-2711 
Fish. Leland G., 826 Oak Hill, Lexington 
Fowler, Ronald S.. 338 Strawberry Ave., Maysville. 564-4998. 

564-3850 
Freppon, Thomas E., 78 Linet Ave., Highland Heights, 441- 

' 3029 
Frey, William R., 224 E. 10th St.. Newport, 291-2268 
Fryrear. David W.. 4454 South 6th St., Louieville, 363-9758 
Gibson, Carl. Mousie, 946-3198 
Greer. Daniel J. I., Fairview Ave., Box 231, Eddyville, 388- 

7348, 362-8062 
Griffith. Rudy, Box 473. Martin. BU 5-3224, TU 6-3036 
Gumm, Kenneth E.. 7304 Edenderry Lane, Louisville, 969-7335, 

GL 4-7611 
Hadden. Newell, 942 Wolf Run Rd. Lexington, 255-6332, 252- 

7866 
Hall, Elvis, McHenry. BR 4982. BR 4982 
Hammons, Norman, Route No. 4. Hopkinsville, TU 5-5914. TU 

6-3311 
Hardin, Don G., General Delivery. Morehead, 4-7376 
Hargis. Bob, Box 3, Calvert City, 395-4849 
Harned. Vic. 216 W. Walnut. Leitchfield. 259-4196 (Bus.) 
Harper, Tom, Henryville, Indiana, 796-6872 
Harris, Mickey E., Apt. E Brett Dr., Bldg. 6339, Ft. Knox. 

4-4691, 4-5712 
Hawkins. Will A., Box 103. Cedar Hill, Tenn., 696-2390 
Heitzman, Don L., 3616 Lincoln, Covington, 431-1239, 431- 

0462 
Henderson. Austin. 243 W. Robbins. Covington, 291-6714 
Hills. Marshall L.. Church St.. Box 1103, Salyereville, 349-4810 
Hobby, Bill, 907 Mechanic, Princeton, 366-6195, 365-2061 
Hollan. Bill. S.C.C.. Winchester 
Holland, David. Beechmont, 476-8248 
Howard, Henry Dewayne. 316 4th St., Pineville. 337-3989. 

337-2329 
Howard," Jimmy D.. 1932 Madison, Paducah. 443-1333. 443- 

4608 
Howard. Roger L., Needa St.. Box 205E, Flatwoods, 836-66S3, 

325-3677 
Hume. Charles. 1909 Benson. Bowling Green, 843-3730, 843-3730 
Hummer, Irby. 206 College. Hodgenville, 368-3009, 368-3000 
Hutchens, Jim, Box 103, Belfry. 237-1204. 353-7362 
Huter, James J., 3643 Vermont Ave.. Louisville, SP 6-0707. 

EM 6-1807 
Idol, Billy Joe. 124 Leafwood Rd.. Middlesboro, 248-2837 
Irwin. Charlie. Route No. 1. Hopkinsville, TU 6-4820. TU 6-4820 
Jenkins, Jerry, 210 N. Miller, Cynthiana. 234-3360. 234-3263 
Jennings, Michael. 2248 Winchester Ave.. Ashland 
Johnson. Hari-y B.. 3024 Stanford, Lexington, 277-2889, 266- 

3136 
Johnson, Jack D.. Burgin. 748-6773. 748-6170 
Johnson, James M., 632 Blade Ave. Frankfort, 227-7639, ?23- 

8359 
Kuster, William. 533 — 17th St., Tell City, Indiana, KI 9-2109 
Lanham, Tony. 4116 Candor Ave., Louisville, 368-9970, 447-3442 
Large, Gordon Wendell. Route No. 3, Box 224-A, Someiijet, 

678-4948 
Lemaster,. Douglas, 392 Glen Ave.. West Liberty, SH 3-4461 
Leonhardt, Donald. Box 212, Lynnville, UN 7-5217. 258-1 
LeQuire, Harold M., Horton Addition. Harlan, 673-1857, 673- 

3780 
Lindsey. Jack. 618 Grant St., Danville, 236-7052 
Long, Robert F.. 664 Lombardy, Lexington, 299-4007, 252- 

2626 
Longo, Dick, 143 Castle Heights, Harrodsburg, 734-2727, 

734-3242 
McAllister, Jack. 2705 McKinley. Cincinnati, Ohio, 662-6288. 

CH 1-3980 



Dr., Lexington, 

McCubbin, Kent, Campbellsville College. Box 127, Campbells- 

ville 
McGlothlin, Leonard D.. 1912 Mt. Vernon Dr., Owensboro, 

684-7065, 683-2401 ext. 518 
McLeod. Robert. Myrtlewood. Somerset. 678-5636, 678-8165 
McMillin. Larry L.. P. O. Box 178, Crestwood. 241-4468, La- 
Grange 279-5269 
McQueary, Rollin, Route No. 1. Campbellsville, 466-7973 
Maines. George, 3418 Terrace Dr., Erlanger, 341-7460, 421- 

4454 
Marlette. Ronald, Martin Hall, Richmond, 623-9878 
Martin, Clarence D., Route No. 1. Flatwoods. 836-3628 
Martin, Harold Bruce, Box 31. Sharpsburg. 247-2611 
Martin. Wilfred R.. Cynthiana St., Williamstown, 824-7532, 

824-3326 
Maynard, Lonnie, Freeburn. 456-3464 

Means. Hugh W.. 2704 Florence, Hopkinsville. TU 5-5993 
Miles. Marvin. 842 N. Adams, Henderson, VA 7-1788 
Miles. Robert J., 1113 W. Mill Rd.. Evansville, Ind. HA 3-7419, 

HA 4-7741 ext. 202 
Miller. L. 0., Jr.. 2309 Kentucky Ave. Paducah, 442-0014. 

444-6311 
Mingua. Ronald L.. Route No. 1. Germantown, 728-2687 
Mitchell, Arlie, Jr.. 6471/4 West Third, Maysville. 564-6373 
Mitchell, Merrill. Route No. 3, Carlisle, 667-J4, 262-2250 ext. 

2527 
Morgan. Richard. Box 64. Route No. 6, London 
Morris. Danny, 216 Wilson St.. Greenville, 1121 (Bus.) 
Mount, Gary, 180 Market St., Lexington. 254-2876, 264-2876 
Mudd. Ed., 3512 Mildred Drive, Louisville, 448-1609 
Murray, William D., College Station. Box 765. Murray. 762- 

3366 
Napier. Harold. Haldburly, GE 6-5607 
Nash. Denni.s B., 2426 Donnald Ave., Louisville, 447-8161, 447- 

3442 
Neikirk. D. Paul. P. O. Box 602. Somerset, 679-2103, 678-6712 
Nie, Allen F.. 1031 Isabella St.. Newport. 291-6847, ■161-1725 
Okruch. Nicholas, 401 Parkland. Evansville, Ind. HA 3-3740, 

HA 4-3331 
O'Nan, Norman, 3020 Elmwood Dr.. Henderson, 7-3968, 6-9056 
Owen. Harry E.. 232 Lowry Lane, Lexington, 277-9019 
Owens, R. L., Jr.. 18th St.. Corbin, 528-4426, 528-2330 
Pace. Donald. 2023 Deauville Rd.. Lexington, 262-6535, 646- 

3758 
Parsons, Roy, 627 — 27th Street, Ashland. 324-7994, 324-6191 
Patton, Edward. Jr.. McDowell. FR 7-2456 
Payne, Gayle, Bethlehem. 878-5980, 878-5980 
Pearson. Ozias. E-210 Cooperstown, Lexington, 255-8190 
Peay, Curtis E.. Route No. 5. Bowling Green. 843-3616, 843- 

8171 
Peden. Harlan C, 1708 Mosley Drive. Hopkinsville, AM 9-2102 
Penrod. Joe B., 1203 Locust, Owensboro, MU 3-8773. MU 4-1176 
Pepper, Jerry L.. Route No. 1. Hopkinsville, 439-3048 
Pergrem, Nard, 3315 Pine Haven Dr.. Ashland. 324-7664. 324- 

1155 ext. 371 
Phelps. David, P. O. Box 76, Science Hill, 423-2811. 678-5131 

ext. 43 
Poore. Deane, 78 Alta Vista. Walton, 485-4670. 283-2518 
Posey, Jerry N. Beechmont. GR 6-8244 
Prater, John R., Box 193, Beattyville, 464-8126 (Bug.) 
Presnell. Tommy. Box 180. Versailles. 873-4745. 873-3511 
Prewitt. Allan. 217 Hamilton. Lancaster. 792-2024, 648-2631 
Prichard. Glenn. Warfield. 393-3250, 393-3200 
Radcliff. Paul Douglas. 115 W. 20th St., Box 263. Owensboro, 

683-0692 
Rader. Douglas. McKee. 287-2447, 287-9471 
Radiunas. Eddie. 1644 Elliott Ave., Ashland, 4-1896. 4-1896 
Radjunas, Stan, 1644 Elliott Ave., Ashland. 324-1896. 324- 

1896 
Rains. Richard. 2421 Todd St.. Covington 291-7630 
Randolph, Don M.. 6310 Sheila Rd.. Louisville, 969-6359, 969-5146 
Rardin, James W., 34 East Main St.. Alexandria, 635-2080, 635- 

2080 
Rice. William L.. 3011 Jefferson 

7-3676. HA 5-4309 
Rickard. Bob. Main Street. Bremen, 626-3664, 526-3411 
Ring. William H., 481 Rookwood, Lexington. 299-4094, 254-1776 
Risen. Johnny B., 197 3rd St.. Ravenna, 723-2852 
Roby, Joseph L.. P. O. Box 1504. Owensboro, 684-6786, 684- 

3209 
Romer. Dick, Ky. Wosleyan College. Box 101. Owensboro, 

683-9194 
Rubarts, Leland G., Dunnville, 787-7500, 787-7662 
Salyer, Jetise B.. Flat Gap. 265-2892 

Schlickman, Steve, 403 Delmar, Covington, 431-0498 
Schlosser, J. Paul, 1971 N. Lynndale, Cincinnati, Ohio, 521- 

6162. 521-6162 
Schulten, Richard H.. 328 Kenwood Drive. Louisville, 366-4924 
Schrecker, Dennis. 1377 South 2nd St.. Louisville 
Scott, William E., Box 1065. Lynch. 848-6484, 848-6486 
Scott, Sidney H.. 720 Monticello Rd.. Albany, 387-6122. 387-3191 
Shaw, Robert S., 524 Hoskins, Campbellsville, 465-4697 
Sigler, Bart, 106 North 15th St., Louisville. 587-6606. 587-6608 
Skaggs, Billy C. Sagasser St., Box 390, Somerset, 678-6141 



Evansville. Ind. GR 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 1964 



Page Five 



Small, William W., Jr., 1846 Mary Catherin Dr., Louisville, 

EM 8-8365. JU 4-6308 
Smiley, Charltu Michael, 110 Murrell Ave.. Somerset, 678-4353 
Smith, C. W., Route No. 1, Oakland, 563-2441, 842-1343 
Spencer, Irv, 10414 SunliKht Way, Valley Station, 937-7855. 

937-2300 
Stevens, Alex. Golf View Terrace, Lebanon, 692-2733. 692-3441 
Stewart, James, Letcher. 633-7759 

Stewart, Lawrence, Jr., Box 542, Barbourville, 546-3179 (Bus.) 
Stokes, Bill J.. 400 College. Somerset, 679-1324, 678-5124 
Sturgill. Larry. Thealka, 789-4684 

Swann. Randall Roy. 110 South 9th. Central City, 1039 
Swope, Thomas. 902 LaFayette, Bellevue, 581-3299 
Taylor. Arthur E.. Jr. 4857-B Lee Village. Fort Campbell, 439- 

4630, 798-6898 
Thomas, James Edward, 405 Morgantown Ed.. Bowling Green, 

842-3669. 842-1645 
Thompson, Allen Roy. Tilford 
Thompson. Kenneth E., 619 Salisbury Rd., Waverly, Ohio, 

947-6409, 493-6136 
Thompson, Ralph, 649 Ivyhill Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio. 251-3394 
Thompson, Tom. 1113 Cleveland Ave., Park Hills. Covington, 

431-6961, 331-1561 
Thompson, Thomas A.. 3435 Greentree Rd., Lexington, 

266-8921 
Thomson. Jerry D.. 335 Holmes Dr.. Owensboro, 684-3302 
Thorr.Mberry, Devon, Pippa Passes, 785-5629, 785-6138 
Tinsley, Marion F., Box 447, Central City, 1721, 321 
Todd. Lonnie H., Route No. 2, Madisonville, TA 1-6028, TA 

1-6862 
Todd- Paul H., No. 26 Flemingiiburg, 845-2404, 845-6601 
Tompkins, Chester B.. P. O. Box 6. Slaughters. 884-3221, 884- 

3381 
Toy, Denny J., Route No. 1. Sharpsburg, 247-3211 
Travis, Tom. 642 Price Ave.. Madisonville, TA 1-1808 
Trivette, Dale, Virgie, 639-2265, 639-2774 
Triplett. Herbert W., Route No, 1, Mt. Sterling, 1484 
Trout, Justin D.. 3021 Moore Street. Ashland, 324-9500, 324-8381 
Troutman, Doyle. Box 304, Harlan, 573-1349, 873-2602 
Tuck. L. Ochell. 124 Lexington Ave., Glasgow, 651-3331, 661- 

3811 
Tucker. Neal R., 1712 Clarence Dr., Hopkinsville, 885-5492, 

271-2020 
Tulley, Pat, 361 Sharon Drive, Campbellsville, 465-8058, 465. 

8871 
Turner, Jimmy, Drift, FR 7-2982, 886-2341 

Turner. Tommy, Route No. 3. Versailles. 873-5130, 873-4661 
Tyre, Donald. 225 Rolling Acre Dr., Frankfort, 223-3668 
Uriagc. Richard, 822 Highland Ave., Ft. Thomas, 441-5613. 

471-8120 
Vance. Hunter, Jr., 1301 Smallhouse Rd.. Bowling Green, 

2-3595, 2-3631 
Vannerson, Duke, Route No. 2, Paducah, 442-1787, 444-9439 
Vanover, J. W.. Jackhorn, 855-7730 
Van Sant, William E.. 101 Holaday Lane. So. Ft. Mitchell, 

DI 1-6087 
Van Zant, Jim, Box 602, WillianKon, W. Va. 
Vanover, Walter S., 101 N. W. 3rd St.. Evansville. Ind.. 

HA 2-0970, HA 5-6211 
Varble, William E., 1705 Cypress St.. Louisville. 775-6712. 

772-3621 
Vaughan, Jerry Sam, 1606 E. 9th St., Hopkinsville, 886-7473 
Vaughan, Ronald, Freeburn, 456-3464, 466-3370 
Vaughn, Melvin, Route No. 5. London, 864-4064, 864-2229 
Vaughn. Teddy Ray, 1906 E. 19th St.. Bowling Green, 842-4687, 

843-8434 
Vermillion, Charles D., 103 Bishop St., Corbin. 528-2942 
Vescovi, Raymond B.. 3525 Laurel Ave.. Evansville, Ind. HA 

3-8144, WO 3-3366 
Vettiner. Charlie, 301 Watterson Trail, Box 36 Jeffersontown, 

267-7416 (Bus.) 
Vi"ce, Charles G., Route No. 1, Mt, Sterling, 1502-J, 744-3521 
Vincent. Johnny. Bee Spring, 591-2638 
Vinciguerra. Phillip, Matewan, W. Va. 
Vipperman. Albert E., Ransom, GA 7-2810. EL 3-7362 
Voorhis, Kenneth Hazelrigg Hall, Transylvania College, Lex- 
ington, 252-2760 
Wagner, Marvin Rudy, Route No. 1, Box 455, Pikeville, GE 

7-4611, SK 4-8184 
Waidc, Harry Doyle, 250 E. Arch. Madisonville, 821-1998, 

821-3870 
Walker, John Owsley, 1006 Master, Corbin, 628-5209, 623-9861 
Walker. Paul R.. 625 Meadow Lawn, Bowling Green, 843-8893, 

843-3240 
Walker. William J., No. 18 Orchard Heights. Murray 
Wallace. Theodore J.. 4710 Alexander Park, Cold Spring, 

441-3668, Alexandria 381-6900 
Wallen. Howard W.. Williamsport, 789-3066, 789-6060 
Waller. Bobbie E., 309 Strathmore, Lexington, 299-6123 
Walsh, Bernard N.. Box 36, Warsaw, 567-2621 
Ward Jack, 722 Belmar Dr., Owensboro, 683-4147, 684-8861 
Wardlow, Louis Brammer, Jr., Meffoi-d Heights, Route No. 

2, Maysville, 564-6081, 564-9168 
Warfield, Jim, 4472-B Gaffey Heights, Ft. Knox, 942-3380. 

4-3336 
Warner. Marvin A., Nancy, 1967 
Watkinrs. Paul D., 1706 Navajo Drive, Owensboro, 683-8725. 

683-3675 
Watts, Leon, Route No. 2, Box 277, Hazard, 251-2490 



Way. JameK, 211 W. Penn, Cynthiana, 234-2361 

Wearren, Wade H., 4622 Fox Run Rd., Louisville, 895-8959. 

895-2208 
Weathers, Charles, Jr., 3620 Grand, Louisville, 776-5026 
Weaver, Clyde Ivan, Box 254, Williamson, W. Va. 
Weaver, Ray, 55 Thompson, So. Ft. Mitchell, 331-3761 
Weiner, Dick, No. 8 Poplar Ridge Rd., Alexandria, 636-5083, 

821-4280 ext. 327 
Welch, John H.. Main St.. Mayking, 633-2928, Neon 855-2771 
Wells. Jimmy 526 W. Brown, Nicholasville, 886-6036 
Wells. Milford, Prestonsburg, TU 6-6101, Morehead, ST 4-6781 
Welsh, Donald R., 6101 Watterson Tiail, Fern Creek, CE 

9-6680, EM 9-6511 
Wesche. James A., 145 Ashton Dr., Lexington, 255-6635, 255- 

2540 
West James. 1022 High St., Bowling Green, 842-0998 
Wetzel. Donald. 2231 Griffith Ave., Owensboro, 683-4025, 683- 

6446 
Weyer, Jamaj G., 42 Scenic View Dr., Ft. Thomas, 781-2220, 

261-6400 
Whalen, William Clinton, Route No. 1. Maysville, 564-3492, 

564-3461 
Wheeler. Donald Wayne, Cemetry Road, Bowling Green, 842- 

7807, 843-3031 
Wheeler, Resvie, Route No. 3, West Liberty, SH 3-4411. SH 

3-3705 
White, Billy Dean, 3rd & Main. Corbin, 528-4839, 628-2416 
White, Carl W., Box 83X, Route No. 3, Central City. 1814, GR 

6-2424 
White, David B., 237 Longview Dr.. Bowling Green, 843-3884. 

843-4331 
White. James, 401 Smith Ave.. Cumberland. 589-4987, 848- 

6486 
Whitehead, J. R., 226 W. Depot, Greenville, 1226J. 212 
Whitledge. James C, Route No. 1, Providence, 667-5272, 6.39- 

2661 
Whitt, John. 168 Robin Road. Russell. 836-3575 
Whittemore, Paul F. USMA, West Point, N. Y., 3360, 

3809-3227 
Wickham, James R., 311 Cathedral Manor. Bardstown. 348- 

5282, 833-4612 
Wigginton, Al, Sr., 1037 Cecil Ave.. Louisville, 776-7881 
Wiles, Eddie, Box 732, Owensboro. CO 4-5213, CO 4-5213 
Will, Chuck, 740 Plainview, Madisonville, 821-2662, 821-7366 
Williams. Benny D., Philpot, Route No. 3, Owensboro. PA 

9-4566 
Williams, Donald, 301 Elm, Ravenna. 723-4341, 723-2515 
Williams, Jack A.. 1539 MacArthur Dr., Evansville, Ind. GR 

6-8876, HA 4-4201 
Williams, JameG H,, Elmwood Dr., South Shore, YE 2-4372, 

YE 2-3055 
Williams, Paul W. Hager Hill, 789-4503. 297-3738 
Williams, Roger, 404 Bond St., Richmond, 623-3126 
Williams, Smythe Jack, 323 Stelle St., Frankfort, CA 3-5078, 

CA 3-0565 
Williamson, Fred, 209 Rucker Ave., Georgetown, 2360. 164 
Willis. Robert A., 234 South 25th, Louisville, 778-6526, 587- 

8854 
Wilson, H. G., 205 N. Maple St.. Somerset, 679-1290, 679-1644 
Winchester, Roy L.. Bethlehem, 878-4102. New Castle 346-8421 
Winfrey, Shelby, 315 Sharon Dr., Campbellsville, 4G5-8392, 

465-8392 
Wingfield, Felix G., 1132 Eastern Parkway, Louisville, ME 

6-2282 
Wirtz. Howard A.. 6510 Hamilton Ave., Cincinnati 24, Ohio, 

522-1818, 761-1323 
Wirtz. Leonard F., 8732 Balboa Dr., Cincinnati 31, Ohio, 

931-1468. 242-0711 
Wise. Billy V., 2112 St. Teresa Dr.. Lexington, 266-7449, 252- 

0410 
Wi'je, Jack. 408 Fountain, Georgetown, 2052, 120 
Withrow, Roy D., 310 Cleveland Ave., Glasgow, 651-2497, 

427-2611 
Withrow, Raymond W., 424 Reservoir Ave., Central City, 742W, 

742W 
Wolfe, Paul Allen, 502 Broad St., Falmouth, 654-5341. 441-9993 

395-4186 
Wood. Ellsworth. Brooksville 
Wood, James Randall. 712 Maple Ave., Falmouth, 654-4461, 

581-7700 
Wood, Kenneth C. 908 Chestnut Dr.. Frankfort, 3-0244, 3-5870 
Woods, Gene B., Route No. 2. Kirksey. 489-2595, Calvert City 
Woods. Lanier, Paint Lick 
Woodward. Billy. 1716 W. 12th St., Owensboro, MU 4-2269, 

MU 4-8811 
Woodward, Roy, 312 N. 4th St.. Murray, 753-4562 
Woosley. Travis. Box 524, Calvert City, 395-4667, 39.5-4133 
Woprice, Ronald J., 10706 Milwaukee. Valley Station. 937- 

7998 
Wray. Kenneth E., Forest Park Rd., Box 195, Lexington. 

256-0301 
Wray, Robert. 29 Belle Monte, So. Ft. Mitchell, 331-2694. 341- 

8293 
Wright, Billy Joe, Salt Lick. 683-3261. 683-2611 
Wright. H. W.. Jr., 714 Cedar Grove Court, Louisville. SP 

4-5173, 587-1161 ext. 433 

I Continued on PMge Twelve) 



Page Six 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, V->A 



The Flying Dutchman 

Down in western Kentucky there is a 
sign outside Hartford which reads, "The 
home of three thousand happy people and a 
few soreheads." This is true of our state of 
Kentucky where there are thousands and 
thousands of happy Kentuckians and only a 
few unhappy ones. 

Two of the happiest Kentuckians when 
basketball season rolls around are Jerry 
Kimmel and his wife, Maxine, who make 
up a part of Beechmont's growing popula- 
tion. Last year Jerry, a state tournament 
official in 1963, officiated sixty-five games 
and saw fifty-five more for a total of one 
hundred twenty games. Maxine will never 
be a "Referee's Widow" because she was 
with him on one hundred and five of those 
occasions. Jerry established the record for 
the number of basketball clinics attended 
this year when he showed up at seven dif- 
ferent clinic cities. Believe me, this chap 
knows the rules ! 

The first Kentuckians to greet the Dutch- 
man at the first stop at Elizabethtown were 
two really happy Kentuckians, namely of- 
ficial Bobby Estridge, a newly-wed from 
Campbellsville, and Jim Wickham of Bards- 
town. Don't know what Jim was happy 
about — but he was. There's always a friend- 
ly, happy atmosphere at these clinics. Ques- 
tions and comments are courteous and there 
is the minimum of "grandstand" play. 

With only a few exceptions the new rule 
which requires the coach to remain on the 
bench was well received after the purposes 
and mechanics were explained. Coach Pearl 
Combs remarked at the mountain clinic in 
Hazard that he had been hoping for twenty 
years for this rule and that the game would 
be improved by it. 

Bobby Anderson, formerly Times-Angus 
sports writer at Central City, is now in the 
newspaper business in Portland, Tennessee. 
Bobby's contribution to Kentucky's sports 
program was magnificent. 

It was suriarising to learn that shortage 
of qualified basketball officials are occurr- 
ing across the state. Bowling Green has al- 
ways had an abundance of officials, but 
Turner Elrod says that the area needs ar- 
biters. 

While Ralph Dorsey, Jerry Kimmel and 
the Dutchman were splitting a country ham 
dinner at Beaver Dam, some old memories 
were revived when a gentleman walked up 
to our table and said "Remember me?" No- 
body could forget Coach Raymond Ridley 
who turned out those football powerhouses 



in Glasgow in the late twenties. Now a 
gentleman farmer in western Kentucky, 
Coach Ridley looks back on a fruitful life 
with young people. 

Dr. George W. "Billy" Pedigo, now one of 
the country's leading physicians, quarter- 
backed Ridley's best teams which vied in 
those days with Ashland for the state 
championship. It was quarterback Billy 
Pediigo of Glasgow a<?ainst a youngster 
bearing the name of Ellis Johnson of Ash- 
land. The former Ashland youngster, now 
Coach Ellis Johnson of Marshall College, 
was one of the college coaches at the Ash- 
land clinic which Ernie Chattin staged at 
the fabulous Paul Blazer High School. Ellis, 
who now uses much the same hair-do as 
the Dutchman, had his buddy, Stan Rad- 
junas, with him. 

We were saddened to learn that Bobby 
Neal Pierson, twenty-six year old western 
Kentucky official, was killed in a mine acci- 
dent on May 6th and that Webb Porter, one 
of the best basketball officials ever to blow 
a whistle in Kentucky, had died. At one 
time Webb held the same position in Tenn- 
essee which Joe Billy Mansfield has with 
the K.H.S.A.A., assistant to the Commis- 
sioner. 

Julian "Buzzy" Hurst of Bardstown is 
singled out by Clyde Smith, athletic direc- 
tor of St. Joe's Prep School, for a Corn Cob 
Pipe Award for unselfish service, while 
Willie Dawahare recommends Johnnie Leve- 
ridge, popular Hazard official for another. 

"Buzzy" Hurst, a postal employee, won 
his award for raising money to buy foot- 
ball equipment for grade school lads and 
for coaching and transporting them to 
games at his own expense. 

Willie Dawahare says that the work 
Johnnie Leveridge did with the Hazard 
little leaguers in football qualifies him. 
Willie should know service because he has 
rendered "tons" of it himself. 

Here are some early basketball rulings: 

Question: Does Rule 10, Section 7 apply 
to bench personnel (substitutes, team at- 
tendants and followers) as well as coaches? 

Answer: Yes, but greater restrictions are 
placed on the coaches. See Rule 10-7 (Lines 
5-12). 

Question: With the clock running sub- 
stitutes rise from the bench to cheer a good 
play. Is this a technical foul? 

Answer: No. They may rise at any time 
as long as they do not disrespectfully ad- 
dress an official or opponent. 

Question: If a missed free throw bounces 
off the rim out of bounds before it is touch- 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR N O VEMBER, 1964 

ed, must the official hand the ball to the 
thrower-in ? 

Answer: Yes, because a violation has oc- 
curred. 

Morehead College Coach Bobby Laughlin 
is one of the best public relations man in 
college circles. He showed up at clinics in 
Morehead, Ashland, Pikeville and Hazard, 
and made dozens of friends for his college 
at each place. This chap is "Mr. Personal- 
ity." 

Howard Gardner, highly respected Eliza- 
bethtown leader, paid high tribute to the 
operation of high school sports in Kentucky 
with this statement: "My fifteen year old 
son is an athlete. From athletics I want him 
to learn to meet life's problems head on. I 
want his coaches to teach him to respect 
and obey the rules of the game so that he 
has the proper respect and obedience for 
his country's laws. I want him taught 
character as he plays ball. In my opinion, 
the best place for him to learn these lessons 
is in the program of the K.H.S.A.A." 

Tipton, Indiana, is proud of it's coach, 
Dick Barr, because he received nation-wide 
acclaim for his expert handling of his team 
in the film, "This Is Basketball." The Dutch- 
man now salutes Dick Barr for his Chris- 
tian attitude toward coaching. He tries to 
teach what E'town's Howard Gardner wants 
his boys to learn. Dick's Christian thoughts 
are reflected in the following excerpt from 
a letter he wrote to The Dutchman after 
winning his Corn Cob Pipe of Honor Award : 
"I will strive night and day to become a 
better coach and m.an so I will be able to 
help develop a young boy into manhood." 

The "Man Upstairs" must be awfully 
proud of Dick. 



Page Seven 



MINUTES 

K.H.S.A.A. SWIMMING COMMITTEE 

August 8, 1964 

The Swimming Committee of the KHSAA 
met in the Association's building, Lexing- 
ton, at 2:00 P.M., August 8, 1964. The fol- 
lowing members were present: Mr. E. W. 
Craik, Louisville; Mr. Don Davis, Indepen- 
dence; Mrs. Wilber Bell, Cynthiana; Mr. 
Frank Ogden, Lexington ; Commissioner 
Ted Sanford, Lexington ; and Chairman Al- 
fred M. Reece, Lexington. 

Discussions of this session were quite in- 
formal and the topics which were consider- 
ed are given as follows: 

1. With reference to the state meets: 

For the Class A meets, with the purpose 
of correcting the problems faced by the 
meet managers of 1964, it was recommend- 
ed that admission be charged to insure 



better control of the crowds. The recom- 
mended rates were one dollar for adults and 
fifty cents for students. Tickets purchased 
in the morning would be good for the later 
sessions. It was also recommended to im- 
prove the public address system, particular- 
ly at the entrance of the building. These 
suggestions were to be directed to Mr. Jack 
Thompson of Lousiville, Meet Manager. 

Another item suggested was that the 400- 
yard freestyle event be held on Friday 
night. This proposal was not accepted. 

Mr. Thompson had suggested that the 
meets on Friday nights begin at 6:00 P.M. 
instead of 7:30 P.M. However, it was the 
consensus of opinion that 6:30 P.M. would 
be a better starting time. No vote was taken 
on this matter, because factors around each 
pool facility may govern the time when the 
events begin. 

Also considered was the number of events 
each participant -could enter. After some 
deliberation, it was felt that two events 
were insufficient. The Committee adopted 
this change: that a participant may enter 
three events during a championship meet, 
but no more than two individual events. 

Class A meet dates are February 26-27, 
1965. The meet will be held at Louisville 
Plantation Pool with Mr. Jack Thompson as 
Manager. Class B meets are scheduled for 
March 26-27, 1965, at the Coliseum Pool, 
University of Kentucky. Mr. Alfred M. 
Reece will manage these meets. 

Another discussion was given to diving 
finals. The Committee voted the following- 
changes in the diving order: the preliminar- 
ies (4 dives) and the semi-finals (4 dives) 
will be conducted on Friday evenings with 
the finalists participating in Saturday 
morning sessions, if this plan is adiudged 
feasible by the meet manager. The finalists 
will participate in the regular order of 
events in the Saturday afternoon sessions. 
Each finalist will perform one optional dive, 
and will also dive number 301. 

2. Mr. Frank Ogden moved, seconded by 
Mr. Alfred M. Reece, that the following 
resolution concerning the death of one of 
the eminent meet officials for swimming 
through the years, Mr. M. D. H. "Buck" 
Clay, who died August 1, 1964, be adopted: 
"The State Swimming Committee acknow- 
ledges with regret the loss of one of its most 
loyal supporters. Mr. Clay, 'Buck', as he 
was affectionately called by most who knew 
him, was a strong advocate of the aquatic 
sport. The high school and college swimming 
teams in the state have lost a fine swim- 
ming meet official." The motion was carried 
unanimously. 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 13P4 



3. There was some discussion about the 
influence of AAU teams and coaches upon 
the morale of high school swimming, par- 
ticularly in the Louisville area. No action 
or recommendations developed from this 
discussion. 

4. The Cavana Award was again brought 
up for discussion. It was reported that 
school adminsitrators were having problems 
in securing accurate statistics on the three 
following items on the Cavana Award ques- 
tiomiaire: a) The number of pupils who can 
swim 45 feet in deep water, b) the number 
of pupils who can swim certain strokes for 
50 yards, and c) the number of pupils who 
hold current lifesaving certificates. 

It was agreed by members of the Com- 
mittee that the Cavana Award should be 
given for the school year 1964-65. 

There being no other business, the meet- 
ing adjourned. 



COLLEGE RECRUITING 

(Continued from Page One) 
leges, but how long will it be until this 
goal is achieved? At the present time the 
Southeastern, Big Ten, Atlantic Coast, 
Southern, Southwestern, Big Eight, and 
Missouri Valley Conferences, along with 
several colleges not in conferences, are par- 
ties to an agreement under which each in- 
stitution involved honors the financial aid 
arrangements made between any student- 
athlete and another institution which is a 
party to the agreement. However, although 
this is a step in the right direction, com- 
plications have arisen because of the dif- 
ference in the signing dates of some of the 
conferences and individual colleges. For ex- 
ample, one conference has the signing date 
of December 1 and another a signing date 
in May. College A may thus sign certain 
players on the first date mentioned, while 
College B, complying fully with the terms 
of its agreement, may continue attempting 
to recruit the same players for the next 
five months. In my opinion, there should 
be a uniform signing date for all colleges 
and conferences which are parties to an 
agreement such as the one metioned. The 
final answer, of course, is the National 
Letter of Intent. 



PUBLIC PRESSURES 
(Continued from Inside Front Cover) 
Recognition should be based on participa- 
tion and not winning. 

Extensive publicity concentrated on a few 
athletes. Sportswriters, primarily interested 
in attracting readers to the sports page, 
have created special feature stories based 



upon isolated skills of a team sport. Con- 
tinuous reports as to the leading scorer or 
ground gainer stimulate the wrong type of 
competition. 

Over-emphasis on spectator sports. If ad- 
ministrators are prone to succumb to pub- 
lic pressure, most consideration will be 
given to the normally recognized spectator 
sports — football and basketball. Not all 
skilled athletes would participate in football 
and basketball, so there is a need for a 
variety of athletic activities. However in 
many school situations spectator sports get 
first choice of equipment, supplies, facilities, 
staff, and practice time. This results in a 
very limited offering of athletic activities. 
CONTROL OF UNDESIRABLE 
PUBLIC PRESSURES 

A good athlete program may be adminis- 
tered if certain practices and procedures 
are followed which will either eliminate the 
pressure or channel it into more desirable 
directions. Oood administrative technique 
calls for the following: 

Proper selection of the coach. The running 
of an athletic program is a joint proposi- 
tion involving both the administrator and 
the coach. Neither one can do the job alone; 
therefore, it is up to the administrator to 
be careful in the selection of the proper 
teacher who in turn will serve as a coach. 
The coach who is out to build an empire 
and make a name for himself in the area 
of athletics will create problems by encour- 
aging the public to support and promote 
athletics beyond accepted standards. This 
type of individual will constantly be seeking 
special favors for his team and will go to 
outside organizations for support if it is 
refused by the administration. This type of 
coach should be avoided. The individual who 
is an educator first and a coach second is 
the kind to look for. The person who has 
the interest of the student foremost in his 
mind, a sound philosophy concerning ath- 
letics, and the ability to get along with peo- 
ple is the man to coach. 

Support of the coach. Assuming a well- 
qualified person has been employed and he 
is conducting himself properly, then the ad- 
ministrator should support him when un- 
just criticism is made. He should make 
known to the public the qualifications of the 
coach, the contributions he is making to the 
school program, and the positive effects he 
has upon the students. He should not wait 
until the coach is under fire, but should in- 
form the public early of the fine coach on 
his staff. 

Formation of athletic policies. The ad- 
ministrator should anticipate the problems 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 1964 



Page Nine 



that will arise during the year while con- 
ducting an athletic program and should pre- 
pare written policies to cover these prob- 
lems. Without becoming stereotyped, he can 
prepare a written policy to meet any situa- 
tion that might occur. A decision arrived at 
after a problem is raised may not be well 
received as a policy prepared in advance. It 
would be wise to seek suggestions from 
representatives of different public groups 
interested in athletics when preparing ath- 
letic policy. 

Good Public Relations. The public should 
be informed as to the policies, principles, 
rules, and regulations in reference to the or- 
ganization and administration of the school's 
athletic program. They should know about 
the various national, state, and conference 
requirements which dictate certain school 
policies. This information may be dissemin- 
ated in various ways: 

1. Speeches at civic and fraternal clubs 

2. Speeches at Booster and Quarterback 
Clubs 

3. Seasonal meetings with the parents of 
the athletes to explain the athletic program. 

4. Student assemblies 

5. Meetings with sportswriters and an- 
nouncers to discuss publicity problems 

6. A behind-the-scenes look at the team 
for the public 

a. watching a practice session 

b. sitting by the team bench during a 
game 

c. traveling with the team 

7. Formation of an athletic advisory 
council. 

The spirit of competition and the desire 
to win are inherent in the American people; 
thus, we can always expect varying degrees 
of public pressure upon the athletic pro- 
gram. If the administrators work in con- 
junction with coaches in identifying pres- 
sure groups, analyzing their effects on ath- 
letics, and deciding on the appropriate ac- 
tion, then the undesirable effects on ath- 
letics can be limited, if not eliminated. — 
NASSP Bulletin. 



1964-65 SWIMMING RULES CHANGES 

Rule I, Section 3: In intersciiolastic dual and 
championship meets held in 60-foot pools, the 60-yard 
freestyle replaces the 40-yard freestyle. It wiU be the 
third event on the program. (See IX-9) 

Rule II, Section 1-b: This item has been expanded 
by the addition of the following sentences: "Where 
practical lanes should be numbered from right to 
left as the swimmer stands facing the course. Each 
lane should be clearly marked so that it may be 
identified easily by finish judges stationed on the 
sides of the pool". 

Rule III, Section l-c-5: For clarification, the sec- 



ond sentence of this item which read, "False starts 
shall be charged only against individual" has been 
deleted to clarify it is possible for one or more con- 
testants each to be charged with false starts simul- 
taneously. 

Rule III, Section 6-a and 8-a: The last one-fourth 
distance in the individual medley and the medley re- 
lay events must be swum freestyle. Freestyle is now 
defined for these events, as any style other than 
butterfly, backstroke or breaststroke. 

Rule IV, Section 1-b: The numerical score of a 
forfeited dual meet shall be recorded 11-0. 

Rule IV, Section 4: There is a parenthetical state- 
ment under this rule and section which states that the 
newly adopted NCAA Championship meet scoring 
provisions for twelve places is recommended for all 
interscholastic championship meets involving a large 
number of teams. When the method for scoring 
twelve places is used, points are as follows: relays, 
28-24-22-20-18-16-12-10-8-6^-2; individual events, 14-12-11- 
10-9-8-6-54-3-2-1. Pomts for seventh through twelfth 
places shall be awarded on the basis of preliminary 
performances. In the event of disqualification in the 
finals, contestants in the seventh through twelfth 
places shall not be advanced. 

Rule V, Section 3-a: The starter now has control 
over the contestants after they have been assigned to 
him by the referee and until a fair start has been 
achieved. 

Rule V, Section 3-c: The word "only" has been 
added as the last word in the sentence to provide that 
the starter shaU discharge the pistol when the lead- 
ing swimmer has two (2) lengths to swim in the 200 
and 400-yard freestyle events only. 

Rule VII. Section 2: This is a new section and it 
provides that in double dual, triple dual, or triangular 
competition the assignment of lanes shall be by lot 
with teams swimming in lanes 1 and 4, 2 and 5, and 
3 and 6. 

Rule VII, Section 3-c: When contestants have 
identical times they shall be assigned to lanes by lot. 

Rule VIII, Section 1-a: Assignment to swim-oft 
heats and lanes shall be by lot. 

Rule VIII, Section 1-b: This section is revised so a 
swim-off may be held at any time, not later than 45 
minutes after the last heat of the last event in which 
any one of the contestants is competing in that session. 
The time of the swim-off is determined by the referee. 

Rule X, Section 5: Diving qualifications from the 
preliminaries to the semi-finals and from the semi- 
finals to the finals in chamoionshin interschol-isic 
meets have been revised as follows: the twelve divers 
v^dth highest scores in the preliminary round wiU 
qualify for the semi-finals; the six divers with highest 
scores in the semi-final round wiU qualify for the 
finals. If no more than twelve contestants are enter- 
ed in the competition, all twelve divers wiU perform 
both preliminary and semi-final dives and the divers 
with the si.x highest scores will qualify for the finals. 

Rule XI, Section 1-h: The scale for scoring unsatis- 
factory in diving is .5-1-1.5-2-2.5 points. 

Rule XI, Section 1-k: The first paragraph has been 
completely rewritten and it now provides if, in any 
dive, the diver touches the end of the board or dives 
to the side of the direct, line of flight, each judge 
must exercise his own opinion regarding the deduc- 
tion to be made. Properly executed dives should be a 
safe distance from the board. 

Rule XII, Section 1-h: In dives with twists, the 
twist may be performed at any time during the dive 
at the option of the contestant except in dives Nos. 
510 pike, 520 pike, 530 pike, and 540 pike. In these 
dives the pike is to be executed first. 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, lf!c4 



Physical Fitness Conference 

President Oran C. Teater and Director 
Foster J. Sanders of the K.H.S.A.A. were 
members of the Athletics and Physical Fit- 
ness panel at the Kentucky Conference on 
Physical Fitness, held in Louisville on 
August 17-18, 1964. Commissioner Ted San- 
ford was panel leader. The presentations 
of Messrs. Teater and Sanders are given 
below, along with questions, answers, and 
comments which developed at the end of 
the presentations. 

Other members of the panel were: Prin. 
Joe Ohr, Irvine High School, Secretary- 
Treasurer, Kentucky High School Coaches 
Association; Prin. J. M. Deacon, Lexington 
Junior High School, Secretary-Treasurer, 
Kentucky Association of Secondary School 
Principals; and Miss Peggy Stanaland, Ass- 
istant Professor of Physical Education, Uni- 
versity of Kentucky. The presentations of 
these panel members will appear in a sub- 
sequent issue of the Kentucky High School 
Athlete. 

GATE RECEIPTS 
By Oran C. Teater 

Athletics are, I believe, as much a part 
of the over-all school program as any other 
phase presented and, as such, should be 
financed by taxes up to a point. At this 
point, the athletic program should be fin- 
anced from 'gate receipts. Many of our most 
beneficial, body-building sports are unable 
to support themselves financially. I am 
sure no one would disagree that it is im- 
portant to have a sound body to house a 
well developed mind. 

All over the nation sports have developed 
to such an extent that it is quite difficult to 
ascertain which sport is a major sport in 
some schools. In the early development of 
sports programs they were all considered so 
very extra curricular that the practice of 
gate receipts as the foundation for financial 
support became the accepted practice. Then 
we encountered the competition for the tax 
dollar with an expanding scholastic program 
and the athletic program by tradition re- 
tained gate receipts as its only financial sup- 
port. 

If athletics,, along with, band, dramatics, 
student newspaper, debate, etc., is to be a 
part of the school program then boards of 
education should be willing to make invest- 
ments for their perpetuation. I do think 
that competition for school support is going 
to force many districts to establish what 
comes first, second and third in the educa- 
tional program. 

Going back to opening remarks concern- 



ing finances from athletic funds to a point. 
This point is, I believe, concerned with the 
following items being financed from gate 
receipts: (1) Consumable supplies, (2) 
Equipment, (3) Transportation, (4) Cost of 
Officials, (5) Insurance. 

Support from the tax dollar should be 
toward the coach's salary, capital outlay 
for fields and gyms, maintenance cost, utili- 
ties and custodial services. 

In closing I would say that fluctuation 
in receipts from school to school and in the 
same school from year to year may make it 
necessary or desirable to depart from this 
pattern. In the final analysis, the athletic 
program is the responsibility of the board 
of education, both in the matter of control 
and support. Guide lines may be set up, but 
deviations will be required. Use of common 
sense response to specific situations will al- 
ways be necessary. I do believe that there 
is a point where lines should be drawn in 
regard to financed support for all school 
athletics. 

Questions, answers, and comments from 
the floor and from the panel : 

Question: Should athletic funds finance 
other school activities ? 

Answer: Possibly if money is available, 
but not for school lunches. 

Question: How many schools of those 
surveyed by Mr. Teater are self sufficient? 

Answer: I think that most of them are. 

Question: Will insurance on athletes be 
cheaper ? 

Answer: It is probable that insurance 
will get higher, not cheaper. Some schools 
may join together to get "package deal." 
It would be better if administrators and 
coaches work with the doctors more closely. 

Question : Should contributions be cleared 
by the school board? 

Answer: Yes, if there is any question 
about this. Most administrators are familiar 
with K.HjS.A.A. rules concerning outside 
assistance. 

ATHLETICS FOR THE FEW? 
By Foster J. Sanders 

I believe the question poses a false pre- 
mise. Our athletic program in Kentucky 
has exploded along with the population ex- 
plosion. The curriculum of our schools has 
expanded as well as the entire activity 
program which includes athletics. 

The Kentucky High School Atheltic 
Association now sponsors a variety of 
sports. No longer is it necessary for a sport 
to be a "Money Maker" to be included as 
part of our program. Perhaps no other 
activity has as many participants as the 
athletic program. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 1964 



Page Elleven 



If we assume that the question does not 
present a false premise, then another ap- 
proach presents facts worthy of considera- 
tion. 

The American way of life is characterized 
by the spirit of competition. There is always 
room at the top for excellence — politically, 
socially and economically we are a competi- 
tive people. 

In our schools this same spirit of com- 
petition is found in the classroom as well 
as in the various phases of the total activity 
program. 

Kentucky High School Athletic Associa- 
tion sponsors tennis, golf, track, swimming, 
basketball, baseball, and football. We are 
ready to encourage and assist in the promo- 
tion of other sports to expand the athletic 
program. 

Questions, answers, and comments from 
the floor and from the panel: 

Question: Will this conference set up 
any standards in physical education, and, if 
so, will there be any certificates to give to 
students who meet these standards? 

Answer: A.A.H.P.E.R. has all types of 
awards. 

Comment: The President's Council on 
Physical Fitness wants the term "physical 
fitness" used, with a minimum of fifteen 
minutes each day given to the progi'am. 
There are certain health problems involved 
if only fifteen minutes are given school 
children each day in Physical Education 
class. 



FILMS 



The films listed below are in fhe Film Library of 
the University of Kentucky College of Education. The 
Code letters 'e,j,s,c,a" refer to elementary, junior high, 
senior high, college and adult audiences who may enjoy 
the particular film listed. The rental prices shown 
do not apply to schools which use one of the special 
subscription service plans offered by the Bureau of 
Audio-Visual Material. 

Basketball 

ASHLAND VS. ST. XAVIER (1962 K.H.S. BASKET- 
BALL TOURNAMENT FINALS), e-j-s-c-a, 3 reels. 
Silent, $.75 

The Ashland Tomcats gave a valiant performEince 
in trying to capture their second consecutive cham- 
pionship but the Tigers of St. Xavier were the win- 
ners in the final game by 62-58. The Tigers were led 
by Mike Silhman and the Tomcats by Larry Conley. 
BALL HANDLING IN BASKETBALL, j-s-c, 1 reel, 
$1.50 

Teaches fundamentals of basketball handling in- 
cluding stance, grip, control, adjustment, before shoot- 
ing, catching the ball, and other points. Presents game 
shots, using special photographic techniques to illustrate 
principles. 
BASKETBALL BY RUPP, j-s-c-a, 2 reels, $2.50 

Animated play diagrams, slow motion photography, 
and action shots are combined in this new film pre- 



pared under the personal direction of Mr. Rupp 
especially for coaching use. Among the drills and plays 
covered in this film are: pivot man's slide into the 
basket; Play No. 6. the famous Kentucky Basket 
Maker; legal screening: penetration zone defense; and 
the Kentuck-y fast break. 

BASKETBALL FOR MILLIONS, j-s-c-a, 3 reels, $.75 
This is the film for 1958-59. produced by the Of- 
ficial Sports Film Service under the sanction of the 
National Federation. A fantastic dream sequence where 
impossible and nightmarish situations can and do arise 
is the continuity thread used throughout the film 'o 
depict: Accepted officiating procedures — problems 
created by double fouls and false double fouls — tric!<y 
situations connected with front and back court — jump 
ball infractions and orocedures — little understood dis- 
tinction between player and team control — and a pano- 
rama of basic rule fundamentals. 
BA.SKETBALL FUNDAIMENTALS — INDIVIDUAL 
TECHNIQUES, j-s-c-a. IVa reels, $2.50 
Branch McCracken. Indiana University basketball 
coach, used his team to demonstrate the fundamentals 
of basketball. Slow motion photography is used to 
break the various court techinques down into easily 
grasped essentials. 

BASKETBALL KENTUCKY STYLE, j-s-c-a, 2 reels 
$2.50 (in state), $5.00 (out of state) 
This is the revised edition of the film "Basketball 
By Rupp" prepared' under the personal direction of 
Mr, Rupp especially for coaching use. 
BASKETBALL STRATEGY FOR GIRLS, j-s-c-a, 1 
reel, $1.50 

The basic strategy of offense play (fakes, rolls, 
cutting, screening, varying pace) and defense play 
(player to player, basic zone, shifting zone, triangle, 
and diagonal) is demonstrated and explained in this 
film. 

BASKETBALL TECHNIQUES FOR GIRLS, j-s-c-a, 
1 reel, $1.50 

Basic movement skills (running, starting, stopping, 
turning) passing (finger control, movement with the 
pass, leading the receiver, choice of the right pass), 
catching( side pass, high pass), shooting (finger con- 
trol, arm extension, wrist fUp, choice of the right 
shot), dribbhng, making, and pivoting are demonstrated 
and explained in this film. 

BASKETBALL FOR GIRLS: FUNDAMENTAL TECH- 
NIQUES, j-s-c-a, 1 reel (11 min.). $1.50 
Fast action, slow-motion photograohy, and skillful 
players combine to show fundamental techniques of 
ball handling, passing and shooting. 
BASKETBALL FOR GIRLS: GAME PLAY, j-s-c-a 
1 reel (11 min.), $L50 

Individual player techniques in offense and defense 
are demonstrated-pivoting. feinting, passing, screening, 
shooting and handling rebounds. 

CHAiMPIONSHIP BASKETBALL — TEAM TECH- 
NIQUES, j-s, 1 reel, $1.50 

Man-to-man defense is shown, with the means best 
used under varying conditions. 
DEFENSIVE FOOTWORK IN BASKETBALL, j-s-c, 

1 reel, $1.50 

Striding with an opponent, checking, maneuvering 
him out of position and o*her basic skills are illustrated, 
using special photography to demonstrate points. Re- 
bounding, pivoting, and correlated arm action are 
taught also. 
MONTICELLO VS. FLAGET (1960 K.H.S.A.A. STATE 

BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT FINALS) e-j-s-c-a, 

2 reels, color, silent, $.75 

Flaget High School of Louisville defeated MonticeUo 
High School in the final game of the tournament to 
win the championship. The Braves came from behind 



Page Twelve THE KE^^^UCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR NOVEMBER, 1964 



SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

348 Southland Drive Lexington, Ky. 

School Representative 

W. Jack Smith 
203 Ohio St., Somerset, Ky. 

Phone 679-1211 

Prices 

RSS, sec, & JET Basketballs : See our Rep. 

Converse shoes See our Rep. 

Blazers-Adults (Kids available) $18.95 ea. 

Trophies in stock at all prices — We engrave at our store 
We screen print our own sweat shirts 

2-3 week service — 36 minimum $ 1.95 ea. 

School Jackets — All kinds See our Rep. 

Coat Style Sweaters in many colors 

in stock for immediate shipment $12.50 ea. 

V-Neck white sweaters — also $ 8.25 & up. 

6" Chenille Letters ■ — 2 weeks Plain $ 1.35 ea. 

SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

G«ne Stokley 277-3977 Dick Wallace 



in the last half to overtake the Trojans and win by Seneca while Wilson and Smith were best for Dunbar. 

a score of 65-56. SHOOTING IN BASKETBALL, j-s-c, 1 reel, $1.50 

NORTH MARSHALL VS. DUPONT MANUAL (1959) Concentrating on the set shot, this film pictures the 

K.H.S. BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT FINALS, action of the throw, stance, aim, trajectory, and finger- 

e-j-s-c-a, 3 reels, silent, $.75 tip control. Special attention is given total body co- 

The Indians of North iVIarshall Hieh School proved ordination, especially inward rotation of the hand and 

too much for the Reds of duPont Manual in the final arm making the throw. 

game, winmng by a score of 64-63. All-State players, g^ xAVIER VS. DAVIESS CO. (1958) K. H. S. 

Doyle and Lmipley, were best for the winners, while BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT FINALS, e-j-s-c-a. 

Melear and Siers led the Reds. 2 reels $ 75 > ■> 

OFFICIAL BASKETBALL, e-j-s-c-a, 4 reels (40 min.), St. Xavier High School oi Louis\'ille won the 1958 

color, $.75 State Basketball Tournament by defeating Daviess 

Demonstrates the official rules interpretations cover- County of Owensboro, 60-49, in the final game of the 

ing screening, traveling, jump ball, front and back tournament at the University of Kentucky Coliseum. 

court, throw-ins, free throws, personal and technical „„,„ ^^ RA^T^TTTTiAT t o i c ^ a q vooic. r^? min i 

fouls, rebounding, and unusual and often misunderstood ™coior $i^ ' '' ' ' 

play situations. Interpretation of play situations goes beyond the letter 

RUPP'S PARADE TO THE NATIONAL CHAMPION- ^f the rule and gives ^uide lines to better ;inder- 

SHIP OF 1958, j-s-c-a, 4 reels, $3.50 standing of blocking, charging, basket interference, goal 

This film presents the highlights of aU the games, tending, screening, and play violations of the fi-ee 

both regular season and tournament games, which throw, jump and boundary lines. 

led up to the U of K's Wildcats winning the -NCAA 

basketball crown. 

SENECA VS. BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY (1964 Basket- BASKETBALL OFFICIALS 

^Finals), e-j-s-c-a, 3 reels (40 min.i, color, sUent, (Continued from Page Five) 

Seneca High School won the state championship for Wurtz, Emil. 18 East 4th St., Cincinnati, Ohio, 471-0526, 381- 

the second straight year by defeating Breckinridge 1232 

County by the score of 66-56. Yanoff. Jay M., 3702 Stanton Blvd.. Louisville, GL 8-7574 

SENECA vs. LEXINGTON DUNBAR, j-s-c-a, 4 reels, Yarbrough, Curtis C. Route No. 2, Dixon, 639-B335 

sUent color $ 75 > j > yateu, Virgil, Dogwood Lane, Fulton, 2030, 665 

The Seneca 'Indians defeated the Lexington Dunbar ^a'as. Howard^ ou Springs 297-328B „„„„„„ 

Rrarcafq hv the sprvrp nf 79 RR tn «nn thp fnrtv qivth Yelton. Gene B., Box 262, BroolcsviUe, 735-3922, 735-3922 . 

tsearcais Oy me score Ot ^^-bb to win the torty-SlXtn zachery, Bobby Gene, 1925 Taffeta Drive, Valley Station. 

annual state championship. Redd and Unseld led 937-1747 



In Choosing An Insurance 

Program, Service And 

Benefits Should Always 

Be Considered First. 

Our Customers Have Found 

That They Get Full Value 

For Their Premium Dollar. 

Do You? 



/he Ki*Ufde*i Go^np^aiuf^ 



GENERAL AGENT 



W. E. KINGSLEY J. E. McCREARY, Mgr. CHARLES C. PRICE 

Life Department 

121-123 LAFAYETTE AVENUE LEXINGTON, KY. PHONE 255-0835 

P. 0. BOX 7100 



HUNT'S 
Award Jackets and Sweaters 

We have a quantity of award jackets and sweaters in stock and can make im- 
mediate shipment. Listed below are styles, colors, and sizes we can supply from 
stock, but if your color or style is not listed, send us your order and we will for- 
ward it to the factory for prompt delivery. 

SWEATERS IN STOCK 

No. CiBC heavy weight worsted cotton back coat style sweater. 
Colors: White, royal, black and scarlet 
Sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $8.95 
No. BSC 100% heavy weight pure worsted, 3 ply, coat style sweater. 
Colors: White, royal, black and scarlet. 
Sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $12.45 
No. MBC medium weight pure worsted, 2 ply coat sweater. This is a Kiddie 
style and is just the thing for your mascot, or child. 
Colors: Scarlet, royal and white 
Sizes: 6, 8, 10 and 12. 

School Price: $6.45 
No. MBRB V-neck, medium heavy weight worsted pull-over for cheerleaders. 
Colors: White, black, kelly, Lt. gold. Old gold, royal, scarlet, 
Columbia Blue. 
Sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $8.45 
No. HIV heavy weight cheerleaders sweaters. 

Colors: White, kelly, scarlet, black, light gold. 
Sizes: 32, 34, 36, 38, 40, 42, 44, 46. 

School Price: $11.95 



JACKETS IN STOCK 

No. TS9 jacket of 24 oz. wool with iridescent lining: contrasting color leather 

armhole inserts; leather pocket trim; knit trim. 

Colors: scarlet with white; royal with white. 

Sizes: Boys and Girls 30 thru 48. 

School Price: $15.00 
No. 302-8 jacket, 24 oz. wool reversed to satin; raglan sleeve style; iridescent 

lining; worsted mixed knit trim. 

Colors: Columbia Blue, grey, scarlet, and royal. 

Sizes: Boys and Girls 30 thru 48. 

School Price: $12.70 

HUNT'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO., inc. 



CH 7-1941 



MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY 
'WE SHIP THE DAY YOU BUY' 



CH 7-1942 




Hiqh School AthMe 



CLASS A STATE CHAMPION ELKHORN CITY 





ra>^>jff^' 







-\y^- 







(Left to Right) Front Row: Cheerleaders Linda Adkins. Anita > 
Thelma Self. Second Row: Steve Sloan, Guy Bailiff, Gary Rowt 



l\inney, Shelbye Weaver. 
...li. Randall Starnes, B. J. 



Elswick, Kelly Marinaro. Roger Gibson, Ji 
Matney, Buck Ratcliff, Jerry Hylton, Ji 
Potter, Ass't Coach Bill Duty. Fourth Ro> 
Wallace, Clifton Vanover, Bobby Powell, 
Barrowman. La.ythe Mullins. David Dam 
Blackburn. 



mmy 1. Hunt. Third Row: Coach Jack Hall, Derek Potter, Bobby 
m Shcppherd, Larry Jones, Jody Bailiff. Randy Potter, Brian 
r: Paul Hunt. James Looney, Ray Powell, Clyde Stalker, Carmel 
Wilson Rose, Larry Clevinger. Fifth Row: Scotty Martin, Tom 
-on. Glennis Mullins. Mgrs. Jeff Belcher, Jerry Cantrell, Roger 



Elkhorn City 25— Jenkins 19 
Elkhorn City 39 — Ludlow 13 
Elkhorn City 28— Prestonburg 
Elkhorn City 54— M.C. Napier 12 
Elkhorn City 13— Fleming-Neon 14 



Elkhorn City 34 — Leslie Co. 7 
Elkhorn City 18 — Pikeville 13 
Elkhorn City 27— Whitesburg 20 
Elkhorn City 28— Catlettsburff 21 
Elkhorn City 32— Paintsville 



Elkhorn City 7 — Paris 7 

Elkhorn City 19 — Lynch East Main 7 

Elkhorn City 33— Russellville 7 



Official Organ of the 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

December, 1964 



RUSSELLVILLE— CLASS A FINALIST 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Coach Linton, Coach Wren. Irancis Marrcn. Mitchell Campbell. Johnnv 
Mallorv. Mike Gilliam, Tom Bonasso. Warner Williams. Dickie Switzer, Gary Skipworth. Coach Baker, 
Coach Morris. Second Row: Albert Head. Mike Benton. Benny Cox. Gary Todd. Jimmy Cunningham, Mike 
Humble, Sammy Todd, Mike Murphy. Ricky Jenkins, George Epley, Greg Arnold. Third Row: William 
Temple. Mark Hughes, Tom Page, Larry Cook, Jim Welker, Jackie Atkinson. Alan Neal, Louis Conger. 
Dickie Crowder, Tom SiWey, Bill Willis, Butch Dotson. Fourth Row: Gary Silyey, Danny Anderson, Tim 
Koch, Rhea Noe, Donald Smith, Jerry Humble. Tom Kemp, Kenny Rogers, Joe Hicks, Bill McCutchcn, R. 
W. Meredith. 



The 1964 Cross Country 

The St. Xavier High School of Louisville won the 
twelfth K.H.S.A.A. Cross Country Run, which was held 
at Bellarmine College, Louisville, on November 7. 
The team score was 72, with four St. Xavier runners 
placing in the top 20. The individual winner was 
Daryle Remole of Owensboro High School who had 
the tune of 9:58.1. Art Greene of Newport Cathohc 
was second with the time of 9:59.2, and Church 
Roberts of St. Xavier was third with 9:59.5. Ath. Dir. 
Eddie Weber of Bellarmine managed the state run. 

Scores of the first ten teams were as follows: 
St. Xavier, 72; Trinity, lOS; Flaget, 152; Somerset, 
181; Lafayette, 250; Durrett, 259; Owensboro, 264; 
Bishop David, 266; Westport, 274; Covington Holmes, 
308. 

Ten regional runs had been held for the purpose 
of qualifying teams and individuals for the state event. 
These runs were held at Paducah. Bowling Green, 
Clariison, Bardstown, Louisville, Jefferson County, 
Bellevue, Le.xington, Somerset and Paintsville. In 
addition to the teams, several individual runners 
qualified as entrants for the state affair. 

The order in which the first fif^y runners finished is 
gi\'e below, including the times of the first twenty-five. 

1-Daryle Remole, Owensboro (9:58.1); 2-Art 
Greene, Newport Catholic (9:59.2); 3-Church Roberts, 
St. Xavier (9:59.5); 4-D. Feldkamp, St. Xavier (10:18- 
.9); 5-Steve Mays, Lafayette (10:19); 6-MiI<e Stout, 
Owensboro (10:19); 7-LIoyd Wimberley, Durrett (10:19); 
8-Jerry Price, Trinity (10:19); 9-Bob Poole, Bourbon 
County (10:20); 10-Dennis Pohl, Trinity (10:27); 11- 
Bill Nevitt, St. Xavier (10:28); 12-Jeff Littrell, Somer- 
set (10:28); 13-Lee Byrd, Valley (10:30); 14-Bob Ul- 
rich, Flaget (10:30); 15-Lynn Irvine, Ft. Knox (10:33); 
16-L. St. Clair, Atherton (10:33); 17-James Christian, 
Holmes (10:33); IS-Larry Ensor, Westport (10:34); 
19-Bob Weis, St. Xavier (10:36); 20-Gary Legate, Hen- 
derson County (10:38); 21-Ken Eilers, Trinity (10:42); 
22-Dan Clark, Flaget (10:43); 23-Rich Soete, Bishop 
David (10:441; 24-Lewis White, East Hardin (10:44); 



THE ST. XAVIER TEAM 




(Left to Right) Front Ro 

Roberts, Jim Schroering, J 

Bob Wcis, Mickey Anderso 

Row: Coach Jerry Denny, Mgr, Ed Kl 

Coach Joe Heitzman. 



Capt. Denny Feldkamp, Chuck 

Zorn, Gene Weis. Second Row: 

Floyd, Bill Nevitt. Third 

Bro. DePorres, Am'! 



25-Alan Cordell, Somerset (10:49); 26-William Rankin, 
Somerset; 27-Gene Kelty, Trinity; 28-Pat Finegan, 
Flaget; 29- Ched Reeder, Lafayette; 30-N.L. Penning- 
ton, Eastern; 31-Steve Jamison, Valley; 32-Harry 
Drake, Monticello; 33-Carl O'Bannon, Eastern; 34- 
Harold Husband, Shelby County; 35-Jim Lorn, St. 
Xavier; 36-Larry Bloyd, Greenburg; 37-David Rogers, 
Pulaski County; 38-BilI Graves, Durrett; 39-Josepih 
Taylor, Taylo- County; 40-Joe Melvin, Trinity; 41- 
Don Kelty, Trini:y; 42-Tim McDonald, Flaget; 43- 
James Girdley, Westport; 44-Jim Dinwiddie, Leitch- 
field; 45-Danny Goff, Bishop David; 46-Bert Stocker, 
Flaget; 47-Jame3 Taylor, Pulaski County; 48-Bobby 
Cook, Somerset; 49-Paul Kunkel, Simon Kenton; 50- 
Tom Williams, Bishop David, 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 5 



DECEMBER, 1964 



$1.00 Per Year 



The Basketball Hall Of Fame 

In February of 1961 the Commissioner, 
at the direction of the Board of Control, sent 
a letter to the principal of each K.H.S.A.A. 
member school, asking that the general fund 
or the athletic fund of the school be made 
available for contributions to the Basketball 
Hall of Fame. Twenty-five schools made 
contributions to the project, the amounts 
ranging from $5.00 to $100.00 

At the October (1964) meeting of the 
Board the Commissioner reported that the 
Hall of Fame Committee is now making a 
concerted effort to raise the remainder of 
■the money necessary to construct the 
Basketball Hall of Fame building, and that 
Kentucky has been asked to do its share in 
raising money for this project. The Commis- 
sioner was directed to continue his efforts 
in securing contributions for the Basketball 
Hall of Fame. 

Almost seventy-five years ago, in the 
New England town of Springfield, Massa- 
chusetts, an athletic instructor named James 
Naismith created the game of basketball. 
Since that first game, basketball has spread 
around the globe until now it is played on 
an organized basis in 127 countries and is 
by far the most popular sport in the world. 
In 1936 basketball was included in the Olym- 
pic Games for the first time. Dr. and Mrs. 
Naismith attended these games in Berlin 
as guests of the National Association of 
Basketball Coaches. The originator of the 
game was praised and acclaimed extrava- 
gantly. From the recognition came the sug- 
gestion for the creation of a Basketball Hall 
of Fame. Dr. Naismith disclaimed any per- 
sonal recognition, but worked during his 
later years to help create a memorial to the 
game and all the people who helped make it 
great. At his in3istence, the site selected for 
the memorial is on the campus of Spring- 
field College where tlie pame originated. 

In April of 1961 the K.H.S.A.A. sent the 
Hall of F^me Committee a check for 
$1,000.00. this being for an Institutional 
MembershiD. The Association was the sec- 
ond high school Association in the nation to 
make such p contribution. During the same 
year three Kentucky schools took out Group 
Memberships at $100.00 each. The Hall of 



Fame Committee is asking each Kentucky 
school for a pledge of this amount, which 
seems to be a very modest figure. Payments 
may be made over any period of time de- 
sired, and credit toward the amount men- 
tioned will be given each school which has 
made a previous contribution. 

Each principal of a K.H.S.A.A. mem- 
ber school will soon be mailed a brochure 
giving information about the Basketball 
Hall of Fame building and suggesting ways 
in which his school can raise money for a 
Group Membership. The cause is good, the 
time is now ! Let's go, Kentucky ! 

Present Status — Basketball Hall of Fame 

Early efforts to construct the Hall of Fame were 
interrupted by World War II. In 1949, the program 
was revived by the National Association of Basketball 
Coaches at the urging of John Bunn, a former pupil 
of Dr. Naismith and presently Editor of the Basketball 
Rule Book. 

The coaches, in sponsoring the project, took the 
position that a Basketball Hall of Fame should belong 
to everybody who plays, coaches, officiates, watches 
or just plain enjoys Basketball. The coaches expressed 
the belief that each group that supports the project 
should share responsibility for and control of the insti- 
tution. The N.A.B.C. agreed to finance the campaign 
for construction funds and Edward Hickox, retired 
Basketball Coach of Springfield College, was selected 
as Executive Secretary for the pi'ojeet. Mr. Hickox, 
due to his great interest, graciously agreed to serve 
without pay and did so until his retirement in 1963. 

From 1949 until 1963, Mr. Hickox conducted a 
con'.'nuing program of raising money and collecting 
bTske'bill memorabilia. He formed a Building Com- 
mittee to draft plans for the building and an Honors 
Committee to select candidates for the Hall of Fame. 
In 1959 Mr. Hickox also instigated the incorporation 
of the Hall of Fame as the Naismith Memorial Hall of 
Fame, Inc., (hereafter referred to as the permanent 
corporation), to give the program a more formal and 
lasting structure. During his tenure, Mr. Hickox was 
able to obtain approximately $200,000 toward the 
million dollar plus cost of the Hall of Fame edifice. 

Late in 1962, the N.A.B.C directed their Executive 
Secretary, Cliff Wells, to proceed to Springfield to 
replace Mr. Hickox whose years (85) were beginning to 
make themselves felt. Mr. Wells is a basketball old- 
timer with twenty-nine years of high school coaching 
in Indiana and eighteen years as Head Coach at 
Tulane University to his credit. In his role of Executive 
Secretary of N.A.B.C, he was familiar with Mr. 
Hickox's program and the transition was made even 
more simple when Mr. Wells was appointed Executive 
Director of the Hall of Fame in addition to his 
N.A.B.C. assignment. He arrived in Springfield in 
July, 1963, and released Mr. Hickox to a well-earned 
rest. 

Almost cDncurrently in 1962, the Joint Civic Agencies 
(Continued on Page Nine) 



Pago Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



DECEMBER, 1964 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 5 



Published monthly, except June and July, by the Kentucky 

High School Athletic Association 

Office of Pnblication, Lexington, Ky. 

Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexington, 

Kentucky under the act of March 3, 1879. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Assistant Editor J. B. MANSFIELD 

Lexington, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teatcr (1964-68), Painstrille 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-65), Danville 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68), Carr Creek; Don 

Dayis (1963-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorscy (1962-66), 
Horse Cave; Sherman Gish (1963-67), Greenville; Preston 
Holland (1961-65), Murray; Foster J. Sanders (1962-66), 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate $1.00 Per Year 



^lom the Comniisslonei s CJfft 



ice 



1. 

2. 
3. 


REPORTS PAST DUE 

1964 Football Participation List 
School's Report on Football Officials 
Official's Report on Schools 
(Football) 



Delegate Assembly Members 

Members to the Delegate Assembly at the forth- 
coming 1965 annual meeting of the Association were 
elected by the principals of K.H.S.A.A. member schools 
on ballots returned to the State Office before November 
15. There were several ties in the voting for delegate and 
alternate. These ties were broken recently, with the 
delegates and alternates involved being determined by 
lot. The names of the district representatives are as 
follows: 

Delegates 

(1) James H. PhilUps, (2) Robert G. Fiser, (3) Cecil 
Reid, (4) Eli Alexander, (5) WiUiam F. Brown, (6) 
Caldwell Smith, Sr., (7) Arthur Wallace, (8) Robert N. 
Bush, (9) George Wooton, (10) James Lindenberg, (11) 
Don Hayes, (12) Joe O, BrowTi, (13) James Johnson, 
(14) Bowman Davenport, (15) James E. Guess, (16) 
Lyle C. Baugh, (17) Ronald W. Qark, (18) R. D. Rey- 
nolds, (19) W. L. Gardner. (20) Thomas E. Downing, 
(21) Alex Stevens, (22) Reathel Goff, (23) James T. 
Alton, (24) T. G. Florence, (25) Robert B. Clem, (26) 
Rev. Jude Cattelona. (27) Harry K. Hardin, (28) John 
W. Trapp, (29) George E. Valentine. (30) Bill Ellis, (31) 
Clyde Cropper, (32) Opp Bussell, Jr., (33) Pat Wallace, 
(34) John Payne, (35) Bro. Julian Mark, (36) Richard 
Hehman, (37) R. L. Grider, (38) Maurice McGlone, (39) 
Charles M. Hughes, (40) W. D. Haynes, (41) Charles 
Furr, (42) Robert B. Turner, (43) A. C. Thomas, (44) 
Patrick Napier, (45) Jerry Boyd, (46) Doug Pendygraft, 
(47) Herbert T. Higgins, (48) Clark E. Chesnut, (49) 
Charles E. Norris, (50) Chai-les Singleton, (51) James L. 
Pursifull, (52) James Burkhart, (53) D. C. Taylor, (54) 
Fred W. Johnson, (55) Fairce O. Woods, (56) James 
Hollon, (57) Charies Wright, (58) Oscar F. Bush, (59") 
Paul W. Trimble, (60) Elmer D. Anderson, (61) Julian 
R. Cunningham, (62) Jack Allen, (63) Jack Fultz, (64) 
Webb Yoimg. 

Alternates 

(1) Faurest Coogle, (2) John Robinson, (3) Joe Mc- 
Pherson, (4) Robert Goheen, (5) Ercel B. Little, (6) 
James E. Henry, (7) Fred Porter, (8) Bill R. Perry. 
(9) Richard Danhauer, (10) William B. Posey, (11) 
Paul PhiUips, (12) Lawrence McGinnis, (13) V. M. 
Vibbert, (14) Jimmy A. Elmore, (15) Bryan Taylor, 
(16) W. D. Snodgrass, (17) John Price, (18) Jim Young, 



(19) Darrell Florence, (20) John C. Marrs, (21) Edward 
L. Cox, (22) Glen O. Barrett, (23) Damon Ray, (24) John 
Branson, (25) Edward Binford, (26) Linus Crowley, (27) 
James C. Bruce, (28) Earl S. Duncan, (29) Fred Gibson, 
(30) William Lanchester, (31) A. L. Roberts, (32) Bill 
Smith, (33) Arthur J. Walsh, (34) Tom Ellis, (35) 
James Connor, (36) Edward E. Ball. (37) Oifford Low- 
denback, (38) Philip Woods, (39) Orville B. Hayes, (40) 
Lawrence Stamper, (41) Rex Pitts, (42) BiUy Lockridge, 
(43) E. R. Purdom, Jr., (44) James Kiser, (45) Johnnie 
Laswell, (46) Monty Singleton, (47) J. B. Albright, (48) 
R. S. Baldwin, (49) R. B. Morris. (50) CUnton B. 
Hammons, (51) Shelvie Fuson, (52) Bob Goforth, (53) 
Virgil Osborne, (54) Roscoe Shackelford, (55) Edward 
Madden, (56) Bill C. Hurt, (57) James V. Powell, (58) 
Denzil Halbert, (59) Russell WilUamson, (60) Gail Gil- 
lem, (61) J. B. Cunningham, (62) J. W. Ballard. (63) 
John R. Hartig, (64) Ben Young. 



MINUTES 

K. H. S. A. A. WRESTLING COMMITTEE 

October 24, 1964 

Committee Members: Chairman Orville Williams, 
Louisville; Will D. Evans, Louisville; Brother Leopold, 
C.F.X., Bardstown; K.H.S.A.A. Director Don R. Raw- 
lings, Danville; Commissioner Ted Sanford. 

The meeting opened with a report from Mr. San- 
ford that there are six new teams that wUl partici- 
pate this year. 

Mr. WOliams reported on his trip to the NCAA 
Wrestling meeting held in Chicago. He reported that 
the purpose of this meeting is to help interpret rules 
and to have the coaches attending the meeting to 
bring the interpretations back to their home states. 
He stated that major high school rule changes can 
be found in Official Wresthng Guide, pp. 64-66. 

Committee Decisions: 

The Committee decided that the weigh-in rule wiU 
be as stated in the Guide but that through a private 
agreement of both the coaches the weigh-in may take 
place five hours before at each team's home gym. 

The Committee also decided that it should be 
made clear that the use of any artificial means of 
weight-reducing which would cause dehydration is 
io be avoided. This includes use of steam stalls, boiler 
rooms, turning on showers and any other method that 
could be included under artificial. The only proper 
means of weight-reducing is through wrestling or any 
type of work-out that is similar to wrestling or used 
in conditioning for wrestling. The use of sweat clothing 
and plastic suits is not considered artificial. 

Other Points: 

Mr. Sanford has gathered some material on 
wrestling that is available to any school that is now 
engaged in wrestling or considering the idea. The 
Comniiittee suggested some ways in which this 
material could be distributed. 

There was a discussion of a possible clinic for 
interested referees. This wOl be held if enough are 
interested. 

It was decided that it is yet too early to register 
referees. 

The Committee ruled that no boy may wrestle 
in a match, whether it be exhibition or not, if he is 
not scholasticaUy eligible or has not made the weight- 
class. It is strongly suggested that no coach recjuest 
such a match which would involve such a boy from 
any coach. 

State Tournament: 

Trophies — Same as last year; Date — February 12- 
13, 1965; Place — Ahrens Trade School, Louisville; 
Registration — Must be made by February 1, 1965; 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



Page Three 



Eligibility — One list must be sent to IVIr, Sanford and 
one to Mr. Williams; Manager — Mr. Williams will 
serve as the manage? of the Tournament; Weight — 
A boy must wre3;le in that weight class which he 
participated in during his first match after December 
15, 1964. A boy's weight must be certified by the 
referee on his fir.-;t match after December 15, 1964. A 
boy may be 3 lbs. over his regular weight class in 
the Tournament, e.g. 95 lbs. equals 9S lbs. at Tour- 
nament time. Weighnin is to be held on the first day 
of the Tournament. Weight classes are the same 
as last year. 

—Brother Leopold, C.F.X. 
SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF 
REGISTERED BASKETBALL OFFICIALS 
(List Compiled December 1) 

If one telephone number is g:iven for an official listed, it 
is the home phone number unless otherwise desigmated. If two 
numbers are given, the first number is that of the home phone, 

Abell, Richard M,. Central Hall, Western Ky. St. College. 

Bowline Greene, VI 2-2347, VI 2-3145 
Abney. David W,, 7206 Lorenzo Lane, Louisville, 239-7175, 

778-6631 ext. 281 
Adler. Rickey, Route No. 1. Central City, 1785 
Arbuckle. Kenneth, 126 Wickliffe. Greenville, 932 
Arnold. Rev. Walter L., Box 186, Liberty, 765-6075 
Asher, Tony J.. Eastern Ky. St. College, Box 395, NO 4-2438, 

623-9976 
Atkins. Allen. 1808 East 7th St.. Hopkinsville, 886-1531 
Bailey. Frank. 462-B 8th Ave., Ft. Knox. 4-3479, 4-7949 
Balkcom, Otis. 104 Gillispie. Wilmore. 858-3741 
Baugh, Glenn, Box 161, Keith Hall, Eastern Ky. St. College, 

Richmond, 623-9859 
Berry, William, 1633 Jackson. Portsmouth, Ohio. EL 3-6765 
Best. Jamc'i Riley, 228 Williams St., Elizabethtown, 765-7408. 

765-6177 
Bibb, William C, 718 Suffolk Dr.. Owensboro, 684-2759 
Bishop, Heulyn, 340 Kenwood Rd.. Russell, 836-5906 
Borup, Alvin L., Jr.. Uniontown. 822-4456 
Bowman, Cleatus, 17 Highland Ave., Madisonville, TA 1-7270 
Bowman. Earl G., 689 Mt. Vernon. Lexington, 266-8111, 255-6666 
Boyles, Paul E.. 809 Bellefonte Road, Flatwoods, 836-5497, 324- 

1174 ext 302 
Brawner, Robert A.. 282 Longview Drive, Bowling Green, 

843-6548 
Brill, Jlohn W., Route No, 1, Williamstown, 823-5041 
Brooks, Edwin C. 110 Clark St., Henderson, 826-2025 (Bus.) 
Brown, John W.. 975 Waverly Dr.. Lexington, 252-0954, 252-3212 
Brueck, Joe C, Jr., 1611 N. Brookwood Dr., Pascagoula, Miss., 

762-0456 
Bryan, Phil, Jr.. 834 Shelby, Frankfort. CA 3-8403. 7-6676 ext. 

444 
Burden, James E., Veller Drive. Route No. 3. Beaver Dam, 

274-3223 
Burdette, Wally M.. 1514 Oleanda, Louisville, 366-5569 
Burkett, Garvis. Nancy, 871-3086. 678-4942 
Burris. John F., 830 Clay St. Henderson, VA 6-8036 
Burris. Paul D., 114 Franklin Hall. Box 1170, Murray St. College 

Murray, 762-3213 
Calitri, Donald Lynn. 661 River Rd., Hazard, 436-3273 
Callighan. Robert W., Box 918, Murray St. College, Murray, 

762-3311 
Carlberg, John H,, 227 Main Street. Box 234. Muldraugh, 492-2723 
Carney. Robert. 4566 Alder Ave., Louisville 13, 969-0762 
Cassady, Charles W„ 1127 Kentucky St., Bowling Green, 843- 

9538, 842-5624 
Cawood, Billy Joe. 407 Ivy. Harlan. 573-2848, 573-3891 
Clark. Charles Louis, 2315 Brighton Dr.. Louisville 
Clark, Larry W.. AF 16695438, 6910th Sec. Wing. Box 521, APO 

175. New York. N. Y. 
Click, Ezra, 401 South M,, Someroet. 678-8688 
CoUey. I.vnn, 4n Eist 23rd St.. Hnnkinaville. 886-9538 
Conley. Elzie, Jr.. Route No .2, Box 87, Salyei-sville, 349-4992 

349-4644 
Conley Lester Art. 2505 Warren St. Covington, AX 1-5198 
Conn, Jerry, Farmers 

Coyle, Ernie, 8909 Aristides Dr.. Pleasure Ridge Park. 937-7005 
Craft. William 140 Vanderbilt Dr.. Lexington 
Cravens. Robert L. 2707 South 6th St.. Louitiville, 637-2361, 

368-5813 
Critz. George A.. 126 University Ave.. Lexington, 252-2592, 

Georgetown 431 
Davis. William. Morehead St. College. Box 65, Marehead. 784- 

9006 
Dawson Ruck, Box 7S Millersburg, 848-2219 
Denton, William D.. 127 Hubbard Ln.. Henderson, VA 6-4020 
Dieterle, Owen M.. Main St.. MUlersb-irg. 484-2076. 484-3352 
Durb=n. Hade. Jr., 219 N. Mantle. Elizabethtown, 76.5-7893. 

765-5237 
Early. Robert G. Bagdad, 747-8486, 747-8957 
Ellio« Erie William, Murray St. College, Box 976, Murray, 

753-1888 
Everett, D. H". Ill, 709 Belmont, Hopkinsville, 6-9748. 5-9545 



Farmer, Ralph L,, 100 Liberty, Somerset, 679-1245 

Feix, Al, Green River Rd,, Henderson, VA 6-3331, VA 6-9056 

Flowers. Randal B., Route No. 1, Cecilia. 862-4275 

Flynn, Bobby, 280 Harrison Ave.. Lexington. 299-5902. 255-5188 

Fort. John W., Austin Peav State College. Clarksville, Tenn., 

645-2565, Ft, Campbell 4918 
Fritz, Robert G,, 1716 Parkview, Hopkinsville, 885-3948 
Francis, William Lewis, West Street. Mt. Washington, 538-4867, 

538-4211 
Gaither, Gene, Box 103, Beaver Dam, 274-3885, 274-3885 
Gardner, James J., Lebanon Rd., Route No. 2, Crittenden, 823- 

8011, 824-5001 
Gash, David, 263 Lafayette Parkway, Lexington, 277-7680, 277- 

6122 
Gering. Paul, 3814 Hillcreek Rd.. Louisville, 451-2402, 895-6765 
Gibson, Fred W„ Star Route. Shepherdsville, 543-7885. 543-7614 
Oilman, Ronald. 632 - 16th St., Huntington. W. Va. 
Gordon. Roy T.. Route No. 5, Shelbyville, 633-4929 
Graham. Jim, 4505 Blackburn Ave,, Ashland, 324-8169, 244-1155 

ext. 376 
Graham. Ronald. 489 Lynch Rd.. Lynch, 848-5709, 848-5709 
Hagedorn. Thomas. 166 Clover Ridge. Ft. Thomas, 411-3973, 

662-7739 
Haines. William E., Louisa High School, Louisa. 638-4277, 638- 

4674 
Hall, Dave. 4200 Medallion Ct.. Louisville. 964-5122, 964-5122 
Harmon, Charles R., 1610 Miller Ave., Murray, 
Harris. Michael Wayne. Route No. 2. Somerset, 679-2184 
Hatfield, James P., 1306 Richmond Rd.. Lexington. 266-8273 
Helbert, Hubert, Langley, BU 5-3093 
Henderson, Hugh, 3014 Colonial Hill Rd. Louisville. 458-7116, 

969-3111 
Higginbotham. William, Morehead St. College Box 104, Morehead 
Hill. Erntiit L.. 314 High St., Hazard. 436-2141 (Bus.) 
Hobbs, Charles V., 627 Westview, Ashland. 324-9439. 324-2175 
Hollowell. Jam«i R.. 1109 Atkinson St.. Henderson VA 7-9502, 

826-4066 
Holthouser. Ora L.. 614 W. South Heights. Louisville. 366-4724. 

778-2731 e.xt. 446 
Hubbard, Ronald, 1648 Highland, Portsmouth, Ohio, EL 3-2694 
Jackson. Edward, 2607 West 9th St.. Owensboro. MU 4-4664 
Jent. Richard. 422 Rose Lane. Lexington. 252-2200 
Johnson. Lewis, 146 Virginia Ave.. Bowling Gi'een. 843-6394 
.Jones. John Howard. Colonial Manor, Route No. 5, Scottsville, 

237-3959 
Justice. Monty D., Jr.. 221 South Baylv Ave.. Louisville 6, 

895-3179. 778-4421 
Kinney. Hall M., 435 E. Pleasant. Cynthiana, 234-4412 
Kitchen. Leslie, 1701 Lindv Lane, Lexington. 255-6062. 299-4381 
Legg, Dick. Box 1365, Williamuon, W, Va. 
Lewis. James R.. 5 Clover Ave., Erlanger. 341-2285 
Lile. Clyde. 511 Hendei.jon Dr., Hopkinsville, 885-3715 
Logan, Eli. Jeff. 6-3003. 6-2151 

Logue. Ronald G.. 614 Maple Ave.. Danville. 236-3580, 236-3905 
Long. James E.. Baskett, VA 7-3062 
Lowe, James D.. Jr., 119 Valleybrook Rd, Bowling Green, 

842-3734. 842-1681 
McBride, Donald R.. 1663 Strader Dr.. Lexington. 265-2153 
McCIure. William S.. 404 College St., London. 864-5669. 864-2255 
Maj. Edward S., 1103 Lanny Lane, Cincinnatti, Ohio 521-6027. 

731-2341 ext. 296 
Mayes, Edward. 838 Crossbill Rd. Danville. 236-3264. 236-8131 
Mavnard, John W.. Box 334. Delbarton, W. Va. 
Meiman. William A., 1700 Deer Park, Louisville, GL 1-4596. 

JU 7-6897 
Meredith. Denny E.. Jr., 2644 Oregon Ave.. Louisville, 776-2855, 

JU 4-0221 
Mered'th. Thomas C. 3608 Chickasaw, Owensboro, MU 3-3910. 

MU 3-1016 
Messer, Vernon, Route No. 3. Grayson. 474-5671, 474-6165 
Miller, Roy L., Belton, GR 6-2666 
Moffeft. Wilbur, Jr., 229 Henton Ct., Versailles. 873-3296. 

Morris. Charles E.. Lily. 864-4379. 864-4379 

Munk. McKee C. Henryville. Indiana 

Munn. Ravmond D., South Shore. YE 2-4110 

Napier. Walter. Jr.. P. O. Box 199. Loyall, 573-4467, 573-1450 

Newell. OlHe. 505 Nutwood Ave.. Bowling Green. 842-4917 

Newsom. Forrest. 2321 Carter Ave.. Ashland. EA 4-7815. EA 

4-7815 
Newsom Lawrence. 538 Parkside Dr., Lexington, 299-5367, 

254-1994 
Noble, Charles B.. Main Street, Jackson. 666-2728. 666-9224 
Nord. Ed. 7005 Green Manor Dr.. Louisville. 239-9150. 895-3401 

ext. 202 
Norris. Kibby. 274 Ohio St.. Morgantown 
Owens. Vermont. 132 Laruel. Pineville, 7-2406, 7-2329 
Parrott, Lanny L.. 202 Bibb St., Campbellsville, 465-8741, 465- 

8871 
Pate Roy E., Henryville. Indiana, 796-6196, New Washington, 

Ind. PR 3-4146 
Paxton. Gary R., 1041 Cross Kevs Rd„ Lexington, 277-9024, 

277-9024 
Pence, Charles E., Route No. 3. Box 211. Grayson 
Pence. Jerry. Summit. 862-4517. 862-1924 
Peecher, W. Lloyd. 5928 Woodland Ave., Sciotoville, Ohio 
Pentecost. Joe. 603 Rogers Ave.. Greenville. 1116 
Phelps. Darrel Lynn. Route No. 4. Fredonia. 545-3394. 762-3811 
Poynter. George E.. Box 454. Mt. Sterling. 1375. ('921) (158) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



LYNCH EAST MAIN— CLASS A, REGION 4, DISTRICT 2, CHAMPION 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Mgrs. Buford Highto 
Murphy. Mike O'Bradovich, Dub Potter. Dannv Cu 
Robinson. Lvnn Pippin. James Estep, Benny Thor 
Sanford Baskin. Paul Hoiska. Rufus Gist. Mike 



rer, Clayton Phillips. Alex Knoll. Second Row: George 
zart. John Palko. Eddie Shotton. Roger Caudill, Wayne 
as. Austin Gaines. Third Row: Ass't Coach Bill Scott. 
y. John Carroll. John Hagy. Roger Greer, Gerald 



McCIellan, Sammy Farris, Doug Sizemore. Harold Voyles Head Coach Ed Miracle, 
th Row; Ass't Coach John Staley, Richard Brown. Eugene Massey. Benny Massey, Earl Smith. Norman 
nosen. Larry Hale. Mike Creech. Charles Hensley. Bruce Hern. Ass't Coach John Morgan. Fifth Row: 
Poff, William Green. Wayne Reynolds. Curtis Flanary. Robert Gaines. Terry Sundy, Mickey Webb. 



WILLIAMSBURG— CLASS A, REGION 4, DISTRICT I, CHAMPION 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Kenny Shaw, Bob Bunch. Jerry Croley. Ranald Bundy, Jack Stanfill. Jerome 
Wilson. Garland Robinson. Second Row: Willard Farris. Rickey Huddleston. John Foley. Roy Brooks, Greg 
West, Bob Rose. Bill Creekmore. Third Row: Coach Archie Powers. Jim Brennenstuhl, Earl Nicholson, 
William Moss. Larry Patrick. Bill Rose. Mgr. Bob Criscillis. 



Priar. Glover. 1732 West 9th St.. Owensboro. Mu 4-1710 
Rawlings, Charles. French Street. Route No. 4. Elizabethtown, 

765-2529. 265-5237 
Ray. Frank, Route No. 4, Richmond. 623-4230. 623-1530 
Reid, Wayne. 116 Poplar St., Berea 

Richardiion. Fred C. Route No. 1, Glendale. 765-5029, 765-4153 
Ricketts, Claude O.. 10005 3rd St. Road, Valley Station, 937-8610, 

634-1551 ext. 220 
Eightmyer. W. H.. Jr.. Route No. 3. Owensboro. MU 4-6866 
Roeckers. Walter C, 5113 Imwalle Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 
Rose, Wally, 623 Southridge, Lexington, 299-5881 
Rothfuss, Richard, 37 Gregory Lane, Ft. Thomas. 441-9190, 

431-6990 
Rupert. Ray, 3185 Arrowhead. Lexington. 277-4481 
Sang, Bob. 4312 Gartin Ave.. Ashland. 324-9640, Huntington. 

W. Va. JA 3-2661 
Scott, Craig, 110 Billips Ave., Cumberland, 589-4689, 589-4623 
Scott. Donald G.. Beverly .ED 7-3300 (Bus.) 

Seavers, Joe, 3212 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, 341-0213, 291-8211 
Sellier. Edward P.. Jr.. 135 Hamilton Park. Lexington, 255-6215, 

277-5122 

owling Green 
Lancaster, 792-2528, Lexington 



Shanks, Jerry. West 10th St.. 
Shearer, Robert L., Route No. 

256-2960 
Shewmaker, Wayne. 206 W. Mcado 

Ft. Campbell 647-4112 (Bus.) 



Dr 



Clarksville. Tenn.. 



Smith. James Gayle. Box 202. Burlington. 586-6048. 686-7200 

South. Douglas E., Box 12, Summit. 862-1265, 862-1924 

Stanfill, Bill, 1205 Providence Rd., Lexington 

Starnes, Penny, 310 Vaught, Somerset, 678-6907 

Taylor, Roger E., 4847 Grandview Dr., Owensboro, 684-6992. 

684-7219 
Terrell, Darrell, 109 East 4th, London, 864-4207 
Turner, Aaron, Smiths Grove, 563-2041 (Bus.) 
Turner, Bruce. 1456 High St.. Paris. 987-2713, 987-9030 
Van Sickle, John R., Fifth St., Uniontown, 822-4774 
Walsh. Douglas. Apt. 20 Reynolds Village, Owensboro 
Walton, Roy, 106 Vanderbilt Dr., Lexington, 277-2241 
Watkins, Yancey Lee, 11 Congress Dr., Morganfield, 389-1542, 

389-1454 
Weatherholt, Jerry, 1530V. 12th St., Tell City. Ind.. KI 7-3138 
Welch, Bill, 1324 Beech, Cincinnati. Ohio. 471-8090, 921-9722 
Williams, Tom M.. Jir., Box 288A. Bardstown, 348-3079, Spring- 
field 336-3962 
Williams. Willie H.. 413 Elm St.. Apt. No. 1, Lexington, 262-4201. 

252-3212 
Winter, Maurice G., 1336-B Werner Park, Ft. Campbell, 6740, 

4019 
Wolfe. Roger, 109 East 4th St., London, 864-4207 
Woolley. George D.. 2804 Hillcrest, Evansville, Ind. HA 4-2800. 

HA 2-2264 
Wright, James Lloyd. 114 Gano Ave., Georgetown, 2344 



i 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



Page Five 



TOO MUCH COMPETITION? 
By J. M. Deacon 

Editor's Note : This presentation was given at the Kentucky 
Conference on Physical Fitness held in Louisville on AuBUst 
17-18. 1964. Mr. Deacon was a member of the Athletics and 
Physical Fitness panel. He is currently on the administrative 
staff of the Lexington City Schools and is Secretary-Treasurer 
of the Kentucky Association of Secondary School Principals. 

Fellow members of the panel, ladies and gentlemen: 

This is my first experience as a member of a panel. 
I have served from time to time as speaker, a presenter, 
an interrogator, a recorder, and maybe once or twice as 
an agitator or antagonizer. Now. I find myself a two- 
hundred pound plus "fatty" aopearing as a member of 
a panel on a program which is concerned with the 
problem of physical fitness. 

Our topic deals with competition among youths on 
the pre-teen and very early teenage levels. I can't give 
you the answer to the question. "Are we having too 
much competition on the elementary and .iunior high 
school levels?" I hope I can give you some ideas 
which will stimulate your thinking in this area. 

I have had many experiences with competitive 
athletics. Telling you about two of them may illustrate 
points which will be of value. 

Forty-five years ago this past spring, I was a "so- 
called" second baseman on an elementary school base- 
ball team. We were to play at a near-by town and Dad 
gave me instructions to the effect that I was not to go 
as he was to be out of town. To make this part of the 
story brief, I went and we lost. There was an aftermath 
to this game. Dad returned the next day. He took me to 
the wood-shed back of our house. The odds a.gainst me 
in the ball game were very much better than they 
were in the wood-shed, and I lost again. These two 
events taught me lessons which I haven't forgotten to 
this day. "Two of them were: to respect authority, and 
that there should always be a thorough understanding 
between the school and the parents of its pupils. 

The second experience was as a freshman in !ii.gh 
school. A boy of junior high school age, forty-five years 
ago this fall, I played on a senior high school team. The 
game which I remember most vividly was an away from 
home game in which I played right guard. In those days 
our coach played the big boys in the line and we were 
instructed to plow straight ahead on offense and 
defense. In this game, the center to my left was a 
junior college player who had "taken the dav off to 
help us out", the right tackle was a big raw-boned boy 
from Oklahoma, who was visiting relatives in town; the 
fullback was a man who had finished co'lege, though 
not through graduation: and the right halfback was a 
cousin of the aforementioned tackle, who had accompa- 
nied him to town. The other six boys attended the high 
school, at least part of the time. 

Following this game our principal got us straighten- 
ed out although he had very little assistance in his 
efforts to do so. It was this type iof thing which caused 
the Kentucky High School Athletic Association, through 
such early leaders as Dr. IVI. E. Ligon, and in later 
years through various Boards of Control under the 
leadership of Ted SanfDrd, to establish regulations which 
at the present time have oroduced a very fine system 
for supervising competition on the high school level. 

Now I want to come back to the original question: 
Are we having too much competition on the elementary 
and junior high school levels? 

■Very little has been written, on this subject, on the 
elementary level as far as I have been able to ascertain. 
Most of the competition is being sponsored by organiza- 
tions other than our schools. I am not trying to infer 
that this is necessarily wrong. However, I would suggest 
that the very least that should be done on both of these 
levels is to see that all competition is properly planned 
and thoroughly supervised by trained personnel and 



have as its objective proper .goals which are well 
understood by all. 

Several studies have been made in this area on the 
junior high school level. I would like to call your at- 
tention to three or four of them at this time. 

In 1952 a joint committee, composed of many 
national organizations, concerned itself with the prob- 
lems of competition on the elementary and junior high 
school levels. It concluded: "Interscholastic competition 
of a varsity pattern and similarly organized competi- 
tion under auspices of community agencies are definite- 
ly disapproved for children below the ninth grade." 

The report of the Educational Policies Commission 
in 1954 states in part, and I quote, "No junior high 
school should have a school term that competes with 
school teams of other junior high schools in organized 
leagues or tournaments. Vars;'y-*ype interscholastics 
for junior high schools should not be permitted." 

In the Conant report of 1960, we find the following' 
"Interscholastic Athletics and IMarching Bands are to 
be condemned in junior high schools; there is no sound 
educational reason for them and too often they serve 
merely as public entertainment." 

In 1963 the American Association of Health, Physi- 
cal Education and Recreation, the National Association 
of Secondary School Principals a^d the National 
Federation of State High School Athletic Associations 
agreed on a basic set of principles for conducting a 
junior hi.gh school athletic program. This joint commit- 
tee on "Standards for Junior High School Athletics" had 
the following points among its recommendations: 

1. There is a need for increased emphasis on par- 
ticipation. 

2. The values of participation should be emphasized. 

3. Schools must provide opportunities for all stu- 
dents. 

4. The program of interscholastic athletics must: 

a. Make definite contributions toward the educa- 
tional objectives of the school. 

b. The interscholastic orogram should supplement, 
rather than serve as a substitute for an adequate pro- 
gram of physical education, intramurals and physical 
recreation for all students. 

c. The interscholastic athletics program should be 
under the administration and supervision of appropriate 
school officials and be conducted by men with adequate 
professional preparation in physical education. 

d. The program should be so conducted that boys in 
the junior high school would have their physical welfare 
protected and fostered. 

The National Association of Secondary School Prin- 
cipals is in the process of establishin,g its position on 
the junior high school. The October 1963 issue of its 
Bulletin is titled, "The Junior High School Position — 
Papers and Practices." I have had a veiy small part to 
play in this work, I recommend the entire Bulletin. How- 
ever, at this time, I want to refer to one brief Position 
Paper. It is called "Interscholastic Athletics — Yes or 
No?" This paper concludes that there are arguments 
on both sides of the question and that the association 
can not take a firm yes or no position on the nature, 
scope and supervision of interscholastic athletics in 
schools that have such programs. Emphasis must be 
on health, safety, sportsmanship, leadership, leader- 
ship development, fellowship and the importance of 
teamwork in success. The orogram must be limited. 
The number of schools played and the distance between 
them should be limited. 

Constant supervision is the key to any interscholas- 
tic program. Supervision should be under the direct 
control of the principals of the schools. A question 
which should always be kept in mind is "Is this for the 
(Continued on Page Nine) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 19B4 



The Flying Dutchman 

The year is 1926, the place is Alumni 
Gymnasium in Lexington, and the Kentucky 
High School Basketball Championship is 
being decided. A small, scrappy team from 
Louisville's St. Xavier is led on the floor by 
its equally small and scrappy coach, Brother 
Constant. If you're over fifty you'll remem- 
ber these kids. 

On the starting St. Xavier five, which 
won the 1926 state title and went on to 
Chicago to carry off the National Catholic 
Championship, were Tommy Fitzgerald, 
Jack Smith, Dutch Hendricks, Jimmy Ma- 
lone and Johnnie Forsee. That was the year 
that was — 1926. This is the year that is — 
1964, and thirty eight years have passed. 
Often we wonder what has become of the 
stars of yester-year and did they turn out 
to be fighters and winners in life as they 
were on those high school teams? 

The Dutchman did some research on 
this championship starting five and here 
are the results: Tommy Fitzgerald is one 
of the nation's leading sports writers, and 
is now in Florida; Jack Smith rose high in 
the ranks of our railroad men; Dutch 
Hendricks is a businessman ; Jimmy Malone 
was Louisville's Chief of Detectives for 
rnany years, and is now an industrial rela- 
tions man; and personable Johnnie Forsee 
is now Dr. John P. Forsee, one of the coun- 
try's finest physicians with an abiding love 
for his fellowmen. 

The kind of success attained by thii 
boy, Forsee, as he went on to star at Notre 
Dame and enter the field of medicine can 
best be described by two words, Christian 
Service. Thursday of each week finds Dr. 
John giving his time and service to the aged 
in Louisville's Little Sisters of the Poor. 
Those old people love him as do the hund- 
reds who can't afford medical service but 
always get it from the Christian Doctor who 
always helps them when they are down on 
their financial luck. 

Dr. John P. Forsee will never be 
wealthy by the world's standards but he is 
the richest fellow the Dutchman has ever 
met by the standards set up by another 
healer nearly two thousand years ago. The 
next time you are in Louisville drop by Dr. 
John Forsee's office in the Francis Build- 
ing and say "Hello" to the winner of this 
month's Corn Cob Pipe of Honor for thirty- 
eight years of unselfish service. 

Stan Arnzen, Newport Public High 




Dr. John P. Forsee 

Coach, and Jim Connor, Newport Catholic 
High Coach, have a lot in common. They 
have been co-directors of recreation for the 
City of Newport for nine years although 
they battle each other tooth and nail on the 
diamond and hardwood. Both played basket- 
ball under the legendary Blue Foster at 
Newport Public, and these two played im- 
portant roles in the organization of the 
ninth region coaches association. Newport 
can be proud of these two leaders. 

Kenneth "Bub" Sidwell, principal of 
Austin Tracy High School, is not only one 
of Kentucky's finest gentlemen and top 
golfers but in days past was a first rate 
basketball official, working many games 
with the Dutchman. Now another Ken Sid- 
well who learned his basketball from the 
"Wizard of Caverna," Ralph Dorsey, is 
writing sports history. "Bub's" son, now 
coach of Tennessee Tech, represented his 
college at the Ohio Valley Conference Bas- 
ketball Clinic conducted by the Dutchman in 
Louisville. Like father, like son ! Both are 
winners. 

From Earl Gillespie, Assistant Execu- 
tive Secretary of the Virginia High School 
League, comes a request for the basketball 
clinic material used by the K.H.S.A.A. Earl 
says he borrows quite liberally from Ken- 
tucky's format when he conducts his 
seventeen Virginia clinics. 

Two nominations are in for the Game 
Guy of the Year award. Coach Bob Wright 
has nominated David Cunningham of Ash- 
land, and Earl Browning suggests Jimmie 
Pigg of Fern Creek. Both boys have received 
the Lionheart Awards because every physi- 
cally handicapped athlete becomes a trophy 
winner when he is recommended to the 
Dutchman. 

Ashland's Cunningham laughs at a club 
foot to engage in football and basketball 
(Continued on Page Twelve) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 19S4 



MURRAY — CLASS A, REGION I, DISTRICT 1, CHAMPION 



Page Seven 











(Left to Right) Front Row: Tony Thomas 
Charlie Warren. Bobbv Herndon. John Sami 
Duke Dubia. Sammy Knight. Jimmy Wilkii 
Row: Allen Cunninsham. Steve West. Mi 



Turner. Eddie Jones. Fourth Row: Gary Wilkins. Terry 
Scotty Diuguid. Ronnie Hutson. Fifth Row: Steve Sammons. Da- 
Campbell. Bob Dunn. Richard Dillard. Bobby Emerson. Sixth Row 
Terry Shelton. Joe Cartwright. W. P. Russell. Daniel McKeel. Mgr 



Jerome Brandim, .Idin Hennetl. SU-vc- Ti !■^ .ilhan, liill Adams. 
ions. Mike Kuykendall. Second Row ; Larry Sparks, Don Nanney, 
s, Steve Doran. Don Blalock. Otis Jones Charles Perry. Third 
;e Lyons. Johnny Blanton, Arlo Sprunger. Eddie West. Gary 



'id Manning, Jerry Owen. 
Lampkins. Tommy Williams. Bobby 
oaches Preston Holland. Bobby Toon. 



SHELBYVILLE — CLASS A, REGION 2, DISTRICT 2, CHAMPION 




(Left lo limhti I r.,nl l(.,ii I nwilmti 
Hall. M. tatlctt. N. Hacksworth. K. i 
Fisher. B. Flo^d. C. Drake. M. Sulliv; 
Hall. J. Hall, J. Stewart. M. Lindsev. I 
Mitchell. R. Greenwell. P. Schmidt. 
Ellis, B. Bridges. W. Hedges. J. Zache 



K Hardesty, B. Bronghton, F. Ballard, R. Jackseit, P. Bornett, P. 
rgen. H. Gamer. J. Lee B. Wright, J. Hays, Second Row: Coach 
n, T. Finn, G. Mason. B. Montgomery. M. Kelley, M. McKee. D. 
. Hardesty. C. Davis, T. Thompson. Coach (Juertermous. Third Row: 
•. Morton, H. Pollard. J. Hill. S. Miller. G. Hays. C. Stout. J. 
n. J. Aldridge. F. Bustle. N. Beatty, Coach Greenwell. 



OLD KENTUCKY HOME — CLASS A, REGION 2, DISTRICT I. CHAMPION 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Eddie Spalding. Benny Price. Ronnie Florence. William Welch, William 
Bradley. Bob Atwood, Pat Bradley, Joe Wheeler, Glen Downs. Second Row: Phil Whitney. Leslie Keeling. 
Bob Bessinger, Martin Simms. Hark Parrish, Donnie Smith, Rick Crenshaw, Tom Harned. Third Row: Joe 
Delaney. Millard Simms, Martin Evans, Barry Mattingly, Jerry Halgash, Larry McMurray, Danny Haydon, 
Donnie Sympson, David Hobbs. 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



Official Dickinson 

CLASS A 

REGION I 
District 1 

Team W L 

Murray 4 

Trigg County 4 2 

Fulton 2 2 

Ft. Campbell 3 3 

Fulton County 4 

Paducah Lincoln 3 

District 2 

Russelhnlle 5 

Crittenden County 2 3 

High Street 2 3 

Franklin Lincoln 1 2 

REGION II 
District 1 

Team W L 

. Old Ky. Home 8 

. Bardstown 4 1 

. Campbellsville 5 1 

. Glasgow 3 3 

: Greerajburg 3 3 

. Springfield 2 5 

. Tompkinsville 2 3 

. Lebanon 3 5 

. Shepherdsville 1 3 

Louisville Country Day 3 

. Metcalfe County 1 8 

. Cumberland County 2 

District 2 

Team W L 

. Shelbyville 5 

. Anderson County 8 1 

. Stanford 6 1 

. Eminence 4 1 

. Boyle County 4 1 

. Frankfort 4 3 

. Burgin 2 3 

Woodford County 3 3 

. Jessamine County 3 4 

. Mercer County 2 3 

Harrodsburg 2 5 

. Owen County 1 3 

Georgetown 1 6 

. Mt. Vernon 1 

. Lincoln Inst. 1 2 

REGION III 
District 1 

Team W L 

. Pariu 4 

. Nicholas County 3 2 

Mt. Sterling 2 2 

. Millersburg Mil. Acad 2 2 

. Bath County 1 3 

. Falmouth 5 

. Irvine 4 

. Carrollton 1 

District 2 

Team W L 

. Elkhorn City 4 1 

, Pikeville 5 i 

. Dayton 4 o 

Fleming-Neon 2 1 

. Lloyd 3 1 

. Paintsville 3 2 

. Ludlow 3 3 

Bellevue 1 3 

Morgan County 1 3 

Catlettsburg 1 4 

. Beechwood 4 

. Raceland 2 

REGION IV 
District 1 

Team W l 

Williamsburg 5 

London 4 2 

. Lily 3 3 

Pineville 2 5 

Barbourville 1 6 

Lynn Camp 5 

District 2 

Team W l 

. East Main 3 1 

. Harlan 3 1 

. Loyall 3 1 

. Wallins 2 2 

Won on Alabama System 

CLASS AA 

REGION 1 
District 1 

Team W L 

. Hopkinsville 7 

. Paducah Tilghman 3 1 

. Mayfield 3 2 



Ratings For The 1964 Football Season 





B. 




6 


Rating 


8. 


22.50 




18.33 




15.00 




15.00 




10.00 


2 
3 


N.R. 


22.50 


4 
5 
6 

7. 


14.00 


14.00 


N.R. 


Rating 




26.00 


1. 


21.25 


2 


19.17 


3. 


16.00 


4. 


15.00 




14.00 




14.00 


7 


13.75 


8. 


12.50 


9. 


11.25 


10 


11.11 




N.R. 




Rating 


2 


22.00 


2. 


21.25 


2. 


21.25 




19.00 


6. 


19.00 


7. 


17.87 


8. 


17.50 


S. 


16.67 


10 


15.71 


10 


14.00 


10 


12.86 




12.50 




11.43 




N.R. 


2. 
2. 


N.R. 




2. 


Rating 


5. 

7. 

7. 

7. 

7. 

7. 
12. 
13. 
14. 


22.60 


17.00 


15.00 


15.00 


12.50 


10.00 


10.00 


N.R. 


Rating 




23.75* 




23.75 




22.50 




21.88 


r* 


18.75 


^' 


18.75 


4. 

5. 
6. 
6. 

8. 


15.00 


12.50 


12.50 


12.00 


10.00 


NR 






1. 


Rating 


3. 


23.13 


18.33 


5. 
6. 
7. 
8. 


15.00 


11.43 


11.43 


10.00 


Rating 




23.75 




21.87 




21.25 




15.00 





Rating 

30.00 
21.26 
19.29 



Franklin-Simpson 4 

Caldwell Co. 3 

Bowling Green 2 

Christian Co. 2 

Attucks 

Warren Co. 

District 2 
Team W 

Owensboro 5 

Madisonville 5 

Henderson 5 

Henderson Co. 3 

Daviess Co. 1 

Union Co. 2 

Owensboro Catholic 

REGION II 

District 1 
Team W 

Elizabethtown 4 

Oldham Co. 3 

Shelby Co. 4 

Ft. Knox 3 

Kentucky Military Inst. 3 

St. Joseph 1 

Franklin Co. 2 

LaRue Co. 2 

North Hardin 1 

Henry Co. 

District 2 
Team W 

Madison 4 

Clark County 6 

Harrison County 5 

Henry Clay 5 

Bryan Station 7 

Danville 2 

Lafayette 2 

Somenset 

Bourbon County 

Madison Central 

P. L. Dunbar 

Garrard Co. 

REGION III 
Team W 

Highlands 7 

Ashland 3 

Holmes 5 

McKell 6 

Russell 4 

Dixie Heights 4 

Boyd County 2 

Fleming County 2 

Louisa 2 

Newport 2 

Newport Catholic 2 

Rowan County 1 

Campbell Co. 1 

Boone County 

Wurtland 

REGION IV 

District 1 
Team W 

Evarts 5 

Cumberland 4 

Middlesboro 5 

Knox Central 3 

Bell County 2 

Corbin 1 

Hazel Green 1 

Hall 

District 2 
Team W 

Hazard 5 

Belfry 4 

Jenkins 3 

Wheelwright 2 

Whitesburg 4 

Prestonburg 2 

M. C. Napier 2 

Leslie County 

on on Alabama System 

CLASS AAA 

REGION I 
Team W 

Male 7 

Flaget 6 

St. Xavier 4 

Trinity 4 

Bishop David 4 

duPont Manual 4 

Shawnee 3 

Atherton 2 

Central 





18.33 
16.25 
15.71 
N.R. 
N.R. 
N.R. 

Rating 

21.25 
18.75 
18.57 
14.28 
13.33 
12.22 
10.00 



Rating 

21.25 
20.00 
19.00 
18.00 
16.67 
15.00 
14.29 
14.08 
12.00 
10.00 



Rating 

23.75 
21.25 
21.25 
21.25 
21.00 
13.33 
12.86 
10.00 
10.00 
N.R. 
N.R. 
N.R. 

Rating 

30.00 
21.26 
21.25 
21.25 
18.33 
18.33 
14.00 
14.00 
14.00 
14.00 
14.00 
12.50 
12.00 
10.00 
10.00 



Rating 

23.76* 

23.75 

23.75 

18.75 

14.00 

12.60 

12.50 

10.00 

Rating 

23.75 
21.25 
16.71 
15.00 
13.76 
13.34 
12.50 
10.00 



Rating 

27.50 
27.00 
21.00 
21.00 
20.62 
18.44 
14.29 
13.33 
10.00 
10.00 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



Page Nine 



REGION II 

District 1 

Team W 

1. Pleasure Ridge Park 4 

2. Butler 4 

3. Fairdale 3 

4. Southern 2 

5. Western 1 

6. Valley 

District 2 

Team W 

1. Eastern 6 

3. Thomas Jeffereon 4 

4. Fern Creek 3 

6. Westport 2 

6. Waggener 1 

7. Durrett 



Ratine: 

23.75 
23.75 
18.00 
14.00 
12.86 
10.00 

Rating 

27.50 
21.25 
18.33 
15.00 
13.33 
11.67 
10.00 



Basketball Hall of Fame 

(Continued from Page One) 

of Greater Springfield (the local equivalent of the Cham- 
ber of Commerce) offered its assistance to speed up 
the pace of the program. A new corporation, the 
Naismith Basketball Hall of Fame Building Fund, 
Inc., (hereafter referred to as the temporary corpora- 
tion), was formed in mid-1963, solely as a fand-raisLng 
organization. In September of that year the original 
group, the Naismith Memorial Basketball Hall of 
Fame, delivered full authority and responsibility for 
fund-raising for the Basketball Hall of Fame to the 
temporary corporation which immediately launched a 
$250,000 campaign in the Springfield, Massachusetts, 
area under the leadership of Magnus F. Peterson, 
President of the Building Fund and retired Vice- 
President and Treasurer of the United States Envelope 
Company. That campaign produced in excess of $260,- 
000 and the Building Fund group in May, 1934, turned 
its attention to the national scene. 

All the organizations that play Basketball have 
been asked to cooperate, not only in providing funds 
to erect the Hall of Fame, but in accumulating ma- 
terial for display in the museum section of the 
building. Most of these organizations have been asked 
to furnish representatives to serve on the Board of 
Trustees of the permanent corporation and help direct 
the program and future course of the institution. 

Walter A. BrowTi, President of the seven times 
world-champion Boston Celtics, professional team, is 
chairman of the Board of Trustees of the permanent 
corporation. Clifford B. Fagan, E.xecutive Secretary of 
the National Federation of State High School Athletic 
Associations, is President; and W. R. Clifford Wells, 
Executive Secretary of the National Association of 
Basketball Coaches, is Executive Director. Forrest 
Twogood, President of the National Association of 
Basketball Coaches, is on the Board of Trustees as is 
Adolph Rupp, Head Coach at the University of Ken- 
tucky and Chaii-man of the Hall of Fame Committee 
of N.A.B.C. 

The building that has been designed to honor the 
game, its founder and the great personalities of 
Basketball will include a museum for the display of 
memorabilia; a library and film library, the material 
in which will provide full historical coverage of the 
game; and an Honors Court, a rotunda, in which the 
heroes of the sport will be celebrated. There will be 
special display rooms for major basketball groups: 
high schools, colleges and professionals. Displays will 
portray the development of various equipment: halls, 
shoes, uniforms, goals and scoreboards. 

A Hall of Patrons and a Corridor of Founders will 
carry the names of all the individuals, organizations, 
schools, colleges and other contributors whose partici- 
pation will make the Hall of Fame a reality. Several 
very generous contributors have chosen to name a 



room in memory of an individual or organization 
wh3se interest in baske;ball deserves recognition. 

Funds for construction of the Hall of Fame have 
come and are continuing to come from a wide variety 
of sources. Many individuals, especially the members 
of the National Association of Basketball Coaches, 
have purchased individual Life Memberships for $100. 
Many organizations, including many liigh schools, 
have purchased Group Memberships for $10D. Numerous 
colleges have subscribed to Institutional Membership 
at $1,000. Patron and Memorial memberships at 
upwards of $5,000 are fewer in number but signifi- 
cantly important to the success of the project. The 
largest single source of funds to date has been the 
people, businesses and organizations of Greater 
Springfield. This group has contributed about $265,000 
of the total to date. 

Presently, fund-raising effort is concentrated on 
organizations with an important stake in the future of 
Basketball: the National Basketball Association, the 
National Collegiate Athletic Association, the National 
Association of Basketball Coaches, about 100 regional 
organizations of officials, schools, players and fans and 
over 20.000 high schools and 1,000 colleges. Construc- 
tion of the Naismith Memorial Basketball HaU of Fame 
will start just as soon as sufficient funds are on hand 
or in sight to guarantee completion of the project. 



Too Much Competition? 

(Continued from Page Five) 

welfare of the students participating and the morale of 
the student body?" 

Studies have shown that during the school year 
1958-59 approximately 85% of the junior high schools 
had programs of interscholastic athletics. The same 
study indicated that practically all large junior high 
schools had programs of this type. 

I have worked rather extensively in the area of 
administering a program of interscholastic athletics in 
the junior high school of which I am a principal, and 
also as an officer in a junior high school conference. It 
is my opinion that a program of this type can be so 
conducted that it will prove to be of benefit to the 
participant, the school and the community. I believe 
however, that we have reached the point where we need 
a standardization of procedures which, in my opin'on, 
can best be reached through the supervision and leader- 
ship of a junior high school section of the Kentucky 
High School Athletic Association. 

Questions, answers, and comments from the floor 
and from the pnael: 

Comment by a doctor: There is a great need of a 
standard examination form for eliminating unfit stu- 
dents from athletics. 

Comment by a second doctor: The athlete should be 
examined for all possible defects, such as vision, pulse 
rate, blood pressure, etc. An X-ray picture and a lab- 
oratory examination should be mandatory. 

Question: Is there any reason for younger children 
not playing cetrain sports? 

Comment by two doctors: Complete examinations 
should be given all children taking part in sports. Bone 
structure in legs and knees, with great danger to young- 
er aihletes, was discussed. Physical education teachers 
should divide children into comparable groups. Many 
parents are wrong in imposing pressure on younger 
children. Competitive spirit in children should not be 
dampened, but the motive for the young athlete should 
be to do his best, not necessarily to win a prize. Child- 
ren should be allowed to compete, but this should be 
with good equipment and under proper supervision. 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY fflGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



PARIS — CLASS A, REGION 3. DISTRICT 1, CHAMPION 




(Left to RiEht) 

Markham, Kodney Woods. Joseph 
Morris. Second Row ; Phil Showaltt 
William Brack. Melvin Beatty, Jam 
Tommy Atkinson, Eddie Insko, Ha 



Henderson, (jlen Culbertson. Jimmy Shipp, 
Fred Sadler. David Collier. Larry Morris. Jin 
Landrum. Third Row: John Tolson. Clifton Ga 

•ison Rankin. Danny Whalen. Del Carr. Alan 



Mickey 
ton. H. C. 
Forsythe. Benton Day, 
rard. Tannv McKinney, 
Williams. Bill Barlow, 
isby, Jamie Barr, Ass*t 



THE CONTRIBUTION OF ATHLETICS 
By Joe Ohr 

Editor's Note: This presentation was given at the Kentucky 
Conference on Physical Fitness, held in Louisville on August 
17-18, 1964. Mr. Ohr was a member of the Athletic and Physi- 
cal Fitness panel. He is principal of the Irvine High School and 
Secretary-Treasurer of the Kentucky High School Coaches 
Association. 

The subject. "Can Athletics Contribute To Youth 
Fitness", immediately causes one to think — what is 
meant by Athletics? And what is meant by Fitness? To 
clarify the question concerning athletics one must fully 
realize that the term does not necessarily mean team 
sports; yet athletic teams are composed of individual 
athletes acting as a unit. 

About eight years ago there came into being the 
P.C.Y.F. (President's Council on Youth Fitness) with 
Shane McCarthy as director. Nothing substantial was 
accomplished as he had no budget, no program and no 
actual power. However, Mr. McCarthy must be com- 
mended for his making the nation fitness conscious. 
ActuaUy there was not a council — only a one man 
crusade. When the late President John F. Kennedy 
moved into the Pennsylvania Avenue mansion, the Fit- 
ness Prograun was to all practical purposes a failure. 
E^ly in his presidency, Kennedy tried to awaken the 
people to the importance of physical fitness and urged 
schools to give priority to such programs that would 
improve the fitness of youth. Some progress has been 
made but the average school in the United States needs 
help, primarily financial helo. to provide instructors, 
equipment, facihties, etc. 

Youth fitness, or the question which is of most 
concern, unfitness has come about primarily since the 
depression years ending in 1941. Since the end of 
World War II, due to the introduction of many labor 
saving devices in the home, the youth of America, as 
well as the adult, has more leisure time than ever 
before — actually more time to do less, since there is 
less to do. Much of the phvsical fitness of youth of the 
time prior to 1941 was provided by the home and, since 
this has been lost in the home, then only by the home 
can the problem be solved. The shovel, ax and hoe, 
have given way to therm astat and push buttons. The 



liome could pr3vide other activities other than T.V.— 
and more important an incentive to improve body and 
mind — perhaps by the example set by the parents. 

America's children of today are taller, heavier and 
more free from disease than any previous generation, 
yet they are weaker. Recently a test involving 20,000 
yauth showed that less than fifty per cent were able to 
pass minimum tests of stre.igth and endurance. 

Surveys conducted by various agencies have shown 
that less than fifty per cent of the nation's elementary 
students have a daily physical activity program of thir- 
ty minutes. Ninety per cent of the elementary schools 
do not have a gymnasium, and less than one-fourth have 
outdoor play equipment. 

Apathy on the part of the public, youth, parents 
and school administrators can not be corrected by 
literature, posters, slogans and T.V. progi-ams, and 
until such time as the demand of having a "sound mind 
and a sound body," which means the fullest development 
of both, becomes a reality, then athletics can be the 
only means of contributing to the fitness of Americas 
youth. 

Athletics, whether it be team or individual, gives 
those with interest an opportunity to participate. Of 
course, interest doesn't mean ability, but at least a 
participant can develop himself to the limit of his 
ability. 

Athletics on a competitive basis, and all athletics 
are competitive, if even oi an individual basis, tends 
to develop pride in the individual — pride of success. 
Also in participating the individual learns to conform 
to rules and regulations, and in this day society still 
demands conformity. 

Probably the most serious problem facing the 
United States today is the race problem. Most cissuredly 
the field of athletics has brought a better understanding 
between those competing for places on athletic teams, 
where positions are filled by ability and performance 
rather than on race or color. The athletic field gives 
the individual an opportunity to appreciate the achieve- 
ments of others and in return should teach respect for 
others. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



Page Eleven 



CAVERNA— BARREN RIVER EIGHT-MAN CONFERENCE CHAMPION 



§*4::i?' 



^M^j^^&MWM 



^v 



JS 



(Left to Right) Front Row: David Jackson, Dick Daniell, David Johnson. Johnny Bnrks, Allen Hatcher, 
Jerry Ricketts, Jerry Ballard. Mgr. Don Donselman, Second Row: Reecie Proffitt, Dale Green, Dwayne 
Hatcher, Bob Strickland, John Goodhue, Danny Logsdon, Bruce Gentry, Jerry Nackols, Don Gentry. 
Third Row: Wayne Logsdon, Jerry Loesdon, Kenny Bale. Larry Wilkens, Bill Fransier, Bill Bastain, 
Robert Kinslow, Dusty Trail. 



During the last state basketball toumey a man and 
his wife seated behind me kept up a constant stream of 
chatter, ridiculing the players when mistakes were 
made; taking the officials to task on some of the hair- 
line decisions, and second-guessing the coach — these 
are common marks of the spectator — yet in the closing 
minutes of the game, as their team was losing, the male 
member became a trEiiner, physician and perhaps phi- 
losopher when he said to his wife, "Do you know what is 
wrong with our boys?" She replied, "No. what?" "Well, 
they can't win on soft drinks and cup cakes." How true 
this statement is in reference to the eating habits of the 
youth today. Certainly athletics can and does require 
participants to avail themselves of better food and 
better eating habits. 

Medical records and statistics inform us that much 
illness in the youth of today is mental, perhaps caused 
by boredom or the lack of something to do. Certainly 
athletics gives them an opportunity to occupy this time 
with worthwhile participation. Sometimes this boredom 
is caused by the lack of facilities, and if more money 
were spent to provide the equipment, instructors and 
facihties, then perhaps less would be needed to main- 
tain mental hospitals. 

In summary, athletics can contribute to youth fitness 
in the following ways: (1) Individual participation, (2) 
Individual pride and expression, (3) Conformity, (4) 
Respect for others, (5) Loyalty, (6) Proper habits of 
eating and sleeping, (7) Proper use of leisure time. 

Questions, answers, and comments from the floor 
and from the panel: 

Question: Can there be some means of communica- 
tion between Committee and Coach? Can a message be 
gven to parents through administrative encouragement? 

Comment: There should be more participation on 
the part of all pupils, an increase of athletic and physi- 
cal accomplishments. Athletics and physical fitness 
are very essential. 

Question: Will the people go along with a budget 
to support physical fitness? 

Answer: A good physical education program does 
not take too much exti-a money. 

Comment: Until coaches concentrate on physical 
fitness instead of competition in an overall program, we 
will always have trouble. 

Question: How can a college football coach approach 
an administrator? 



Answer: Coaches must give equal time to education 
for all youths under their supervision, removing false 
motivation. Physical education stimulates people to 
push and to do a real fine job. There should be motiva- 
tion in the Physical Education program. 

Comment: Many small towns have not been exposed 
to such programs. In .general, the physical education 
program in Kentucky is inadequate. 

Comment: Awards of a certain type are good. Par- 
ents should insist upon good physical education in their 
schools. Head coaches should be required to present 
specialized teaching certificates. 



A.A.H.P.E.R. PUBLICATIONS 

Exercise And Fitness. A statement of the role 
of exercise in fitness by a joint committee of the 
American Medical Association and the American Associ- 
ation for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. 
PubUshed November 1964 by the American Association 
for Health, Physical Education, and Recreation. 12 pp. 
(242-07138i 35c— 2-9 copies, 10% discount; 10 or more 
copies, 20%. 

This pamphlet is a source of convincing and auth- 
oritative support for the benefits of regular exercise, 
with these prime values cited: 

1) Weight control and improved cardiovascular 
efficiency; 2) Delay or retardation of degeneration and 
of organic disease, such as diabetes and atherosclerosis; 
3) Release of tension and therefore improved mental 
health; 4) Better circulation and increased lung power; 
5) Increased muscular support of body structure; 6) In- 
creased endurance, strength, and agility; 7) Adaptation 
of nervous system to permit complex and varied physi- 
cal activities. 

The booklet is appropriate for professional people 
to use in interpreting to students, to PTA groups, service 
clubs, and similar groups. It gives suggestions for 
maximum enjoyment and benefit from exercises and 
defines other components of fitness for effective living. 

Values In Sports. How does participation in sports 
contribute to the development of values in young people? 
Participants at the first joint conference of AAHPER's 
Division for Girls and Women's Sports and Division of 
Men's Athletics heard and took part in discussions on 
this topic. Held in June of 1962, the conference drew 



Page Twelve 



THE KENTUCKY fflGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR DECEMBER, 1964 



Season's 
Greetings 



7^e KuUfJle4t Qo4nfia4Uf> 



W. E. EINGSLEY 



121-123 LAFAYETTE AVENUE 
P. O. BOX 7100 



J. E. McCREARY, Mgr. 
Life Department 

LEXINGTON, KY. 



GENERAL AGENT 



CHARLES C. PRICE 



PHONE 255-0837 



outstanding speakers in the field of medicine, psychiatry, 
athletics, and education, whose addresses are con- 
tained in this publication. 
130 pp. (241-07444) $2.50 

Tennis Group Instruction. A joint committee of the 
AAHPER and the U.S. Lawn Tennis Association spon- 
sored a national seminar at the Ohio State University 
in October 1961, and this publication was subsequently 
published by the participants in the seminar. Informa- 
tion about teaching techniques is directed particularly 
to physical education teachers; emphasis is on how to 
teach rather than what to teach. Special attention is 
given to methods of working with large groups. Numer- 
ous photographs and diagrams. 
64 pp. (241-06744) $2.00 

What Researcli Tells The Coach About Wrestling. 
This first of a new series for coaches and physical 
education teachers summarizes and interprets available 
research on school and college wrestling. Treats physi- 
ological and psychological effects, selection of teams, 
health and safety of participants. 
64 pp. (241-06746) $1.50 

Basketball Guide (DGWS). Since a new edition of 
this Guide appears every year, the very latest in rules 
changes and strategy can be made available to teachers 
and students. Barbara Drinkwater is the editor of this 
comprehensive, up-to-date handbook. 
160 pages (243-07054) $1.00 

Basketball Rules Reprint (DGWS). A handy pocket- 
size edition of the official rules for girls and women. 
48 pages (243-07056) 35c 

Use stock numbens in ordering. Orders for less than $2.00 
must be accompanied by cash. Single copies of all new books 
are sent automatically to enrollees in the AAHPER Standing 
Order Plan. Request information and order card from Associa- 
tion headquarters. Order from : Publication Sales, National 
Education Atssn., 1201 Sixteenth St., N. W., Washington. D. C. 



The Flying Dutchman 

(Continued from Page Six) 
while Fern Creek's Pigg also has refused to 
let a club foot keep him from the field of 
sports as he completes his fourth year of 
football competition. The interest which 
Bob Wright and Earl Browning take in our 
less fortunate athletes is "Christianity in 
Action." 

A question has come from Shively's 
Sam Jones, asking how the National Bas- 
ketball Rules Committee is made up. Here's 
the answer, Sam. There are eight represen- 
tatives from the N.C.A.A., four from the 
National Federation of State High School 
Athletic Associations, two from the 
Y.M.C.A., and one each from the Canadian 
Intercollegiate Athletic Union and the Cana- 
dian Amateur Basketball Association. 

Here's our closing thought at this 
Thanksgiving : 

"Yesterday belongs to history. 
Tomorrow belongs to God. 
Today, and only today, is yours." 

Selected 




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LOUISVILLE I, KENTUCKY 



HUNTS ATHLETIC GOODS CO., INC. 

Phone CHapel 7-1941 

MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY 
CHRISTMAS - 1964 



Dear Customers and Friends: 

We at Hunt's want to take this time to thank you for 
the opportunity of serving you, given us through the 
past years. 

If in any way we have been successful in making your 
job as Coach, Principal or Athletic Director easier 
throughout the past year, then we feel that our efforts 
have not been in vain. 

We are at this Holiday Season reminding you that you 
have the very best wishes for the Happiest of Holidays 
from us at Hunt's and may 1965 bring good health and 
good fortune to all of you and yours. 

Very truly yours, 

HUNT'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO., INC. 

ED HENDLEY 
ROY BOYD 
JIM MITCHELL 
C. A. BYRN, JR. 
N. L. USREY 
ELIZABETH RULE 
DORIS MITCHELL 
EMILY BYRN 
H. S. BOMAR 
BILLY FARMER 





HiqhkhoolAthMe 



CLASS AA STATE CHAMPION HIGHLANDS 










3r P^3A^^^.^Si'A6 :S3'..'^M^*'J^U1£xP^'^^J'-'^ 
Y*^ t* •■« %'^ ^^ '^i^' ^ s^ -^^ *s^ d*"^ ** F'rP' 






(Left to Right) Front Row: Cam Coffman. Tom Kellen, Mike Wliitingr. Dave Crooks. Ken Kaltenbach, 
Dan Mneller. Harold White, Hank Pogue, Ken Grimm, Tom Bohart. Second Row: Jim Vorhees. Rick 
Dryden, Gene White, Doug Partin, Jack Eicher, Tom Crawford, Bob Oliver, Roger Mohlman. Stuart 
Mohlman, Deattie DeLons. Third Row: Jeff Walters, Gerry Schweitzer, Tom Lloyd, Bob Greene. Chris 
Smith. Wayne Oetjen, Chuck Kyle, Allen Pabst, Steve Gipe, Ron Thompson. Fourth Row: Jack Kuhnhein, 
Tim Fosdick, Roger Kyle, Phil Waddell, Bob Wasser, Jack Emmerich, Mike Roth, Jack Huenefeld, 
John Havron, Pat Roth. Fifth Row: Owen Hauch, Bill Meadors, BUI Hermann, Marc Lukens, Jim Waite, 
Clem Fennel!, Sig Lawson, Mike Murphy. 



Highlands 33 — Dayton 
Highlands 20 — Lafayette 6 
Highlands 35 — Boone County 
Highlands 28 — Bellevue 
Highlands 41 — Newport 



Highlands 33— McKell 
Highlands 41 — Ashland 12 
Highlands 20— Holmes 
Highlands 62— Campbell County 
Highlands 20— Diiie Heights 12 



PLAYOFFS 



Official Organ of tite 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

January, 1965 



OWENSBORO — CLASS AA, REGION 1, DISTRICT 2, CHAMPION 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Elliott, L. Moore. Duneghy. Kassinger, Shown, Chambers, Hill, Tyler, D. 
Moore, Valentine, Bove, Walters, Goodwin, Mallory. Second Row : Coach Poynter, Coach Kendall. Atkins, 
Tandy, Wilhoite. Shelton. Crabtree. Higdon. Howes, McEnroe, Snedeker, Sablett, Arnold, Estes, 
Reynolds, Kennedy, Trainer Elliott, Ass't Coach Billy Van Winkle, Coach Ralph Genito. Third Row: 
Parks, Miller, Gary, Duvall, Shelton. Quill, Bales, Murphy, Lacy, DeWitt, Yadack, Green, Parrish, 
Lawrence, Pagan, Wainscott, McHenry. Fourth Row: Hatfield. Crider, Mgr. Musick, Mgr. HoUoway, 
Mgr. Postlewaite, Mgr. Basham, Mgr. Greenfield, Mgr. Moorman, Poteat. Hahn. 



Conference Standings 

Barren River Eight-Man Conference 



Mid-Kentucky Conference 



Caverna 


10 










Gamaliel 


7 


3 







Hiseville 


7 


7 







Austin-Tracy 


3 


7 







Temple HiU 


3 


7 







Park City 





10 







Big Eight Conference 






Owensboro 


5 










Henderson 


4 


1 







Henderson County 


3 


2 







Union County 


2 


3 







Daviess County 


1 


4 







Owensboro Catholic 





5 







Central Kentucky Conference 




Henry Clay 


6 








26.00 


Paris 


7 


1 





21.00 


Shelbyville 


6 


1 





21.00 


Madison 


5 


1 





21.00 


Staniord 


5 


1 





20.00 


Anderson 


6 


1 





19.29 


M. M. I. 


4 


1 





19.00 


Nicholas County 


3 


2 


1 


17.50 


Garrard County 


2 


3 


2 


15.00 


DanviUe 


3 


3 





15.00 


Frankfort 


3 


5 





15.00 


Jessaniine 


4 


6 





14.00 


Woodford 


3 


5 





13.75 


Somerset 


1 


4 





12.00 


Mt. Sterling 


1 


5 





11.66 


Georgetown 


1 


8 





11.11 


Harrodsburg 


1 


8 





11.11 


Irvine 





6 


1 


10.71 


Cumberland 


VaUey 


Conference 




'Cumberland 


4 


1 







*East Main 


3 


1 







Evarts 


3 


2 







Loyall 


2 


2 


1 




Wallins 


1 


4 







Hall 





3 


1 




*Co-champions 










Eastern Kentucky Mountain Conference 


Hazard 


5 










Pikeville 


4 


1 







Elkhorn aty 


4 


1 







Belfry 


3 


2 







Fleming-Neon 


4 


3 







Jenkins 


2 


4 


1 




Whitesburg 


2 


4 


1 




M. C. Napier 





6 







Wheelwright 





7 








Old Kentucky Home 


5 








22.50 


Bardstown 


5 


1 





21.25 


Elizabethtown 


3 


1 





18.75 


St. Joe 


2 


2 


1 


15.00 


Ft. Knox 


1 


2 


1 


13.75 


Lebanon 


1 


4 





12.00 


Springfield 





3 





10.00 


Shepherds vUle 





4 





10.00 


Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference 


Highlands 


7 








24.00 


Dayton 


5 


1 


1 


22.00 


Lloyd 


5 


1 


1 


20.00 


Holmes 


4 


1 





19.00 


Ludlow 


4 


2 





18.33 


Dixie Heights 


4 


4 


1 


15.56 


Newport 


3 


4 





14.29 


Campbell County 


2 


6 


1 


13.33 


Bellevue 


2 


6 





12.50 


Beechwood 





5 





10.00 


Boone County 





6 





lO.M 


Northeastern 


Kentucky 


Conference 


McKell 


5 










Raceland 


4 


1 







Russell 


3 


2 







Boyd County 


2 


3 







Louisa 


1 


4 







Wurtland 





5 







Southeastern 


Kentucky 


Conference 




Middlesboro 


6 








30.00 


Williamsburg 


6 





1 


28.13 


Knox Central 


5 


3 





21.00 


Harlan 


3 


2 


1 


20.63 


Bell County 


5 


4 





19.36 


London 


4 


2 





18.33 


Pineville 


2 


6 





16.25 


Hazel Green 


1 


3 





16.25 


Barbourville 


1 


5 





15.00 


Lynn Camp 





8 





13.13 


*Corbin 


1 


1 


1 


22.50 


*Not eligible for Campionship 








Western Kentucky Conference 




HopkinsvUle 


7 


1 





25.00 


Murray 


6 


2 





22.50 


RussellviUe 


4 


1 


2 


21.78 


Mayfield 


3 


1 


2 


21.66 


Tilghman 


2 


1 


3 


21.25 


Franklin-Simpson 


3 


2 


2 


19.35 


Trigg County 


6 


2 





18.75 


Ft. Campbell 


4 


3 





17.14 


Fulton 


2 


2 





15.00 


Bowling Green 


1 


4 


2 


14.29 


Crittenden County 


2 


3 





14.00 


Christian County 


2 


3 





14.00 


Fulton County 


1 


5 





11.66 


Caldwell County 





6 


1 


11.43 


Warren County 





7 





10.00 



2726 Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— No. 6 



JANUARY 1965 



$1.00 Per Year 



Early Season Basketball Questions 

rule lO-l-(a) is to provide the officials with a definite 
guide for assessing a team with a technical foul when 
it fails to be on the court on time to start either half. 
Invariably, this delay occurs in the team's dressing 
room where the timer's signal would not be heard. 
The delay may or may not be deliberate. Rule 2-12 
applies to (b). The addition of the 15-second warning 
signal to this rule is for the purpose of eliminating the 
increasing amount of delay in the situations outlined 
in the rule when teams are already on the court. It 
should be noted that no specific penalty is listed for 
this violation. The official must first determine wheth- 
er, in his judgment, a violation has occurred, after 
which he applies the general statement of rule 10-1 as 
the basis for assessing the violating team with a 
technical foul. In (b), team A certainly has violated 
and must be assessed a technical foul. Rule 2-12 revi- 
sion was made with the intent of preventing prolonged 
huddles which were becoming a problem. 

7. PLAY: A6 reports to the scorer and enters 
the court after being beckoned. He then requests a 
time-out, which is granted. Before the 1-minute for the 
chargd time-out has expired, substitute A7 reports for 
the purose of replacing A6. 

RULING; A6 may be replaced. 

8. PLAY: The first quarter ends immediately sifter 
the ball leaves the hand of Al on a try for goal. While 
the ball is in flight on the way to the basket, or while 
it is bouncing or rolling on the ring, Al or Bl illegally 
contacts an opponent. 

RULING: The ball remains alive until the basket 
is made or missed. The player who illegally contacted 
an opponent has, therefore, committed a personal foul 
and the penalty should be administered immediately. 
The ball is dead and the quarter ended after the free 
throw or throws have been attempted. 

9. PAY: Bl, who has taken a position in a lane 
space adjacent to the end line during a free throw 
attempt by Al, backs out of this space before the ball 
touches the ring or backboard, or before the free 
throw ends. A2, occupying the second space on the 
same side of the free throw lane as Bl, moves into 
the space vacated by Bl before the ball touches the 
ring or backboard, or before the free throw ends. 

RULING: Double violation. Ball becomes dead 
when the violation by the free thrower's team occurs. 
No point can be scored and play shall be resumed by 
a jump between any two opponents in the nearest 
circle. 

10. PLAY: Try for goal by A is successfful. A2 
catches the ball as it comes through the basket and 
leisurely drops it to the floor or passes it to an 
official. In so doing, he gives his teammates an oppor- 
tunity to get into a desired defensive formation. 

RULING: Technical foul. Any touching of the ball 
by team A after a goal is scored should be penalized 
unless it is entirely accidental, or is in such a situa- 
tion that no advantage could be gained through such 
act. 

11. PLAY: With his back to the basket, Al estab- 
(Conttnued on Page Eighteen) 



EDITOR'S NOTE: These interpretations of the rules of 
the National Basketball Committee of the United States and 
Canada do not set aside nor modify any rule. The rulings are 
made by the National Federation of State High School Athletic 
Associations in response to situations presented. 

1. PLAY: During free throw by Al, there is pushing 
along the lane: (a) by A2; or (b) by Bl. In either 
case action continues and the free throw is completed. 
Does the ball become dead when the foul is commit- 
ted; does free throw count if made; and ,is a substitute 
throw awarded? 

RULING: If the foul occurs after the ball was in 
flight, the point counts if made and, if missed, no 
substitute throw is awarded. If the foul occurred be- 
fore the ball was in flight but after the throwing mo- 
tion has started, it is continuous motion in (b) but not 
in (a). Hence, in (a), the ball becomes dead when the 
foul occurs and Al has not made an attempt with a 
live ball. Consequently, no point is counted if made. 
and Al is then given an attempt with a live ball 
whether made or missed. Two free throws are award- 
ed for the foul by A2, which is considered to be inten- 
tional. In (b) it is continuous motion and, therefore, 
the ball does not become dead, the point counts if 
made, and no substitute throw is awarded if missed, 
but another free throw is awarded the offended player 
for the foul committed by Bl. 

2. PLAY: During jump ball, A6 enters to replace 
Al. Before the ball is tossed, and without any charged 
time-out, Al reports and desires to reenter to replace 
A2. 

RULING: Al may not reenter before the next 
opportunity to substitute after the clock has started 

3. PLAY: After being beckoned, substitute A6 
enters the court. When does he become a player? 

RULING: As soon as he enters the court after 
being becokened. 

4. PLAY: One and a half minutes are consumed 
for a time-out by injured Al who is: (a) replaced; or 
(b) not replaced. 

RULING: In (al, the time-out is not charged. In 
(b), two time-outs are charged to A. 

5. PLAY: Al dribbles in his back court for 5 
seconds. He then fumbles and the ball is rolling on the 
floor in the back court when he requests a time-out. 

RULING: Since the ball is not in control of a 
player (even though it is still in control of his team) 
the request should not be granted. 

6. PLAY: Team A: (a) returns to the court to 
start 2nd half 45 seconds after the scheduled starting 
time; or (b) returns to the court immediately after be- 
ing notified of the 2nd half starting time 3 minutes in 
advance of its start, and then causes a 45 second de- 
lay. 

RULING: One might conclude that both rules 2-12 
and lO-l-(a) apply, and that the rules are in conflict. 
However, this is not the intent, nor is it the interpre- 
tation given to each by the National Basketball Rules 
Committee. Rule lO-l-(a) applies to (a). No violation 
has been committed by team A because it has not 
delayed its return to court to start the 2nd half by "a 
full minute" after the scheduled time for it (2nd half). 
Team A is ready to play in 45 seconds. The purpose of 



Page Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



JANUARY, 1965 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 6 



Pnblished monthly, except Jane and July, by the Kentucky 

Hlgfh School Athletic Association 

Office of Publication, Lexington, Ky. 

Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexingrton, 

Kentucky under the act of March 3, 1S79. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Assistant Editor J. B. MANSFIELD 

Lexingrton, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teatcr (1964-68), Painatrille 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-65), Danville 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68), Carr Creek; Don 

Davis (1963-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorsey (1962-66), 
Horse Cave; Sherman Gish (1963-67), Greenville; Preston 
Holland (1961-65), Murray; Foster J. Sanders (1962-66), 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate $1.00 Per Year 



^lom. the Commlsslone'i s CJffi 



ice 



REPORTS PAST DUE 

1. 1964 Football Participation List 

2. School's Report on Football Officials 

3. Official's Report on Schools (Football) 



Approved and Certified Officials 

A larger number of K.H.S.A.A. registere(3 officials 
qualified for the advanced rating of Approved and 
Certified as a result of the National Federation basket- 
ball examination which was given in Kentucky on 
December 7, 1964. The Approved rating does not carry 
forward from year to year, but must be earned each 
year. After an official has received the Certified 
rating, he keeps this rating by clinic attendance. Only 
officials receiving these higher ratings are eligible to 
work in the regional tournaments. Only Certified offi- 
cials who are residents of Kentucky are eligible to 
work in the State Tournament. 

Basketball officials who qualified for advanced 
ratings during the current season are as follows: 

Certified Officials 



Alexander, Re.x 
AUen, Lowry R. 
Allen, Nelson R. 
Baird, Bill 
Ballard, Jack H. 
Bell, Clarence T. 
Blackburn, Viley O. 
Bowling, Roy 
Boyles, Paul E. 
Bradshaw, Bill 
Brizendine, Vic 
Brown, E. C. 
Brown, John W. "Scoop" 
Bruner, Jack C. 
Buis, Nathaniel A. 
Canter, John 
Casteel, Ralph M. 
Combs, Keith A. 
Conley, George 
Conn, John D. 
Cooper, Warren 
Craft, Bill 

Crosthwaite, John S., Jr. 
Cununins, Al 
Cunningham, Julian R. 
Davis, Bunny 
Davis, Harold T. 
Davis, Ralph E. 
DeVary, Bill 
Drake. Richard R. 
Driskell, Earl, Jr. 



Duerson, Wm. R. 
Elrod, Wm. Turner 
Elliott, Carroll L. 
Ferrell, Doctor T. 
Flynn, Bobby 
Foster, Bob 
Frees e, Oliver T. 
Fritz, Sherman 
Fuller, John R., Jr. 
Gardner, Howard E. 
Gettler, John F. 
Goley, James E. 
Green, Walt 
Gumm, Kenneth E. 
Gustafson, Al, Jr. 
Hagan, Joe 
Hammons, Norman 
Harrell, Bill D. 
Haynes, John 
Heldman, John, Jr. 
Hewitt, R. T. 
Hill, Earl F. 
Hofstetter, Joe 
Hook. B. B.. Jr. 
Howard, Carl 
Hunley, Neil P. 
Huter, Jim 
Hyatt, Bob 
Inman, Briscoe 
Irwin, Charles R. 
Jenkins, James 



Jenkins, Kean 
Johnson, James M. 
Johnson, Wm. Bernard 
Johnson, Walter 
kimmel, Jerry 
King, Jim 
King, P. J. 
Knight, Bill 
Laubheimer, Donald T. 
Lee, Robert L. 
Long, BiU 
Louden, Hubert 
Lowe, Gene T. 
Lucas, Gene 
Lytle, Wm. Price 
MoAnelly, David 
McClure, W. S. 
McCoy, Hayse 
McGehee, G. K. 
McLeod, Robert N. 
McPike, Ray S., Jr. 
Mahan, Carle 
Maines, George 
May, E. B,. Jr. 
Meade, Foster "Sid" 
Metcalf, Earl L. 
Meyer, Bud 
Miller, Bob 
Miller, Ferrel 
Miller, Rex J. 
Miller, Roy J. 
Moore, Robert 
Moore, Roy 
Morse, Richard K. 
Mudd, Ed. 
Nau, Bill 
Neal, Gene 
NevU, Vernon E. 
Newsom, Lawrence 
Newton, C. M. 
Nixon, James W. 
Nord, Ed 
Padgett, R. K. 
Parker, Billy E. 
Peay, (^irtis 
Pergrem, Bernard 
Phelps, Ralph, "Rudy" 
Points, Charles 
Powell, Logan 
Prather, Wilbur E. 
Rawlings. Harold 
Reed, Charles R. 
Reed, Gordon 



Reinhardt, Myron 
Re-.char, John V., Sr. 
Ricketts, C. O. 
Ring, William H. 
Ritter, Goebel 
Rogers, Howard 
Roller, Otis 
Rose, Lee H. 
Rothfuss, Dick 
Rubarts, Leland G. 
Russell, Allen W. 
St. Clair, Robert L., Jr. 
Sanders, Mel 
Schlich. Paul E. 
Selvy, Curt 
Settle, Rov G. 
Shaw, Earl 
SmaU, Bill 
Smith, Edgar J. 
Smith, Wayne N. 
Smith, Wyatt Jack 
Smith, WiUard N. 
Sosh, LaRue 
Spencer, Irvin E. 
Steenken, WiUiam R. 
Stephenson, Harry S. 
Stiff, Maurice 
Stines, Ray A. 
Strain, Richard 
Sullivan, Don C. 
Tarlton, Thomas O. 
Taylor, Ed 
Thompson, Jack 
Thompson, Ralph 
Tucker, Neal R. 
Varble, WDliam 
Vettiner, Charlie 
Weaver, Ray 
Wesche, James A. 
White, David B. 
Williams, Roger 
Williams, Tom M. 
Willis, Robert A. 
Wells, Milford 
Winchester, Roy L. 
Winfrey Shelby 
Wise, BiDy V. 
Wise. Jack 
Woods, Gene 
Wright, Paul 
Wurtz, Emil 
Yessin, Humsey 



Approved Officials 



Bennett, Bob 
Brashear, Loy R. 
Browning, Earl E. 
Burke, Harry R. 
Butcher, Douglas 
Butcher, Granville "Bo" 
Butner, Billy 
Combs, Franklin D. 
Conley, Ted L. 
Clark, Tom A. 
Collins, Hubert 
Crager, Bobby F. 
Dame, L. J. 
Dobson. Kenneth 
Duff, Brichell 
Duff, Earl 

Duvall, Thomas J., Sr. 
Eades, Jimmie 
Edwards, Don 

(Continued 



Emery, George A. 
Flnley, Ronald N. 
Fraley, BUI 
Fredericks, Rex 
Fryrear, David W. 
Fugate, E. H. 
Galuk, Walter M. 
Goode, Earl A. 
Gossett, Jack 
Hargis, Bobby S. 
Harned, Victor C. 
Harper, Robie 
Harrison, John L. 
Hayden, Samuel J. 
Henson, Tony C. 
Holt, Glenn 
Kuhl, Lawrence 
Larsen, George 
Loudy, Kenneth 
on Page Ten) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 


Page Three 


1964-65 MEMBERSHIP IN THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 








REGION 1 




School 


Address 


Tel. No. 


Principal 


Coach 


D. 


1 Carlisle County 


R. 3, Bardwell 


628-5411 


0. J. Mitchell 


Tom M. Adkins 




Fulton 


Fulton 


697 


J. M. Martin 


Virgil Yates 




Fulton County 


Hickman 


3168 


Harold Garrison 


John West 




Hickman County 


Clinton 


653-5461 


James H. Phillips 


Faurest Coogle 




Riverview 


Hickman 


2070 


P. L. Nichols 


John Reed 


D. 


2 Ballard Memorial 


R. 1, Bariow 


665-5151 


Robert G. Fiser 


Berny Miller 




Heath 


R. 1, W. Paducah 


488-2491 


Don Stephenson 


Frank Wright 




Lincoln 


Paducah 


443-4884 


B. W. Browne 


Lawrence Milliken 




Ivone Oak 


Lone Oak 


444-5542 


John Robinson 


Jack McKinney 




Paducah Tilghman 


Paducah 


443-6296 


Bradford D. Mutchler 


Barney Thweatt 




Reidland 


R. 8, Paducah 


898-2441 


Richard L. Winebarger 


Ervin Johnston 




St. John 


R. 5, Paducah 


444-5802 


Sr. M. Edwin 






St. Mary's Academy 


Paducah 


443-2677 


Sr. Thekla, S.C.N. 


James Voight 


D. 


3 Cuba 


R. 1, Mayfield 


382-3400 


Joe McPherson 


Rex Smith 




Dunbar 


Mayfield 


CH 7-4520 


F. I, Stiger 


A. Dawson 




Fancy Farm 


Fancy Farm 


623-4349 


Sr. Ann Victoria 


Bob McCord 




Farmington 


Farmington 


345-2171 


C. W. Jones 


Billy Owens 




Lowes 


Lowes 


674-5333 


W. W. Chumbler 


Joe B. Mathis 




Mayfield 


Mayfield 


247-4461 


Barkley Jones 


Jack Story 




Sedalia 


Sedalia 


328-3241 


James Pickard 


Ken Wray 




Sym^ionia 


Symsonia 


851-3231 


Cecil Reid 


Carson Coleman 




Wingo 


Wingo 


376-2236 


Howard V. Reid 


Dennis Gourley 


D. 


4 Benton 


Benton 


527-2511 


J. Delton Dodds 


Joe Warren 




Calloway County 


Murray 


753-5479 


William B. MiUer 


Howie Crittenden 




Murray 


Murray 


753-5202 


Eli Alexander 


Bobby Toon 




Murray College 


Murray 


762-3824 


Vernon E. Shown 


Garrett Beshear 




North Marshall 


Calvert Qty 


3954400 


Robert Goheen 


Thomas E. Poe 




South Marshall 


R. 1, Benton 


507_isq-l 


Reed Conder 


William Cothran 








REGION 2 




D. 


5 Caldwell County 


Princeton 


365-2635 


William F. Brown 


Harold C. Jones, Jr. 




Crittenden County 


Marion 


965-4226 


Ercel B. Little 


L. B. Gaston 




FVedonia 


Fredonia 


545-3431 


Odell Walker 


Louis Litchfield, Jr. 




Livingston Central 


Burna 


988-3263 


Kenneth T. Hardin 


G. H. Whitecotton 




Lyon County 


Eddyville 


388-2298 


John E. Floyd 


Lou Cunningham 


D. 


6 Earlington 


Earlington 


383-5511 


Robert B. Fox 


Robert B. Fox 




Madisonville 


Madisonville 


821-2824 


William F. Murray 


Pete Waldrop 




Rosenwald 


Madisonville 


821-5044 


Caldwell Smith 


James Heniy 




South Hopkins 


R. 1, NortonvUle 


676-3443 


David Siria 


James Mitchell 




West Hopkins 


R. 1, Nebo 


249-3151 


A. 0. Richards 


Lyle Dunbar 


D. 


7 Attucks 


Hopkinsville 


885-8278 


Frank B. Simpson 


William M. Falls, Sr. 




Christian County 


Hopkinsville 


TU 64463 


I. Fred Porter 


Woody Neel 




Dawson Springs 


Dawson Springs 


SW 7-3811 


R. A. Belt 


Gerald Gamble 




HopKnsville 


Hopkinsville 


8S6-3384 


Chester C. Redmon 


Gene A. Mason 




Trigg County 


Cadiz 


522-6653 


.'\rthur Wallace 


Duke Burnett 


D. 


8 Fort Campbell 


Fort Campbell 


2645 


Bill R. Perry 


Tom Morgan 




Todd County Central 


Elkton 


265-2506 
REGION 


Robert N. Bush 
3 


Harold Ross 


D. 


9 Providence 


Providence 


667-2411 


George Wooten 


Morris Coftman 




St. Vincent Acad. 


St. Vincent 


568-2611 


Sr. Raymunda 


Ben W. Finley 




Union County 


Morganfield 




H'Earl Evans 


Earl Adkins 




Webster County 


Dixon 


639-2651 


Ivan Russell 


Jude Talbott 


D. 


10 Douglass 


Henderson 


VA 6-3701 


H. B. Kirkwood 


George K. McGill 




Henderson 


Henderson 


VA 6-9568 


William B. Posey 


James Solomon 




Hender'^on County 


Henderson 


826-9056 


J. W. Duncan 


Bobby Liles 




Holy Name 


Henderson 


826-.3114 


Sr. Jamesetta 


James Lindenberg 


D. 


11 Bremen 


Bremen 


525-3411 


Paul PhilliDS 


Bob Rickard 




Calhoun 


Calhoun 


273-3264 


L. D. Knight 


Don Parson 




Livermore 


Livermore 


278-2522 


Kenneth Middleton 


Carl Ashby 




Sacramento 


Sacramento 


736-2343 


Donald Hayes 


Carroll E. Harrison 


D. 


12 Daviess County 


Owensboro 


684-5285 


W. P. Wheeler 


Charles Combs 




Owensbo'-o 


Owensboro 


683-1016 


Joe 0. Brown 


Robert Watson 




Owensboro Catholic 


Owensboro 


684-3215 


Rev. Henry O'Bryan 


Homer Bickers 




St. Mary-of-the-Woods 


Whitesville 


2'?'?419fi 
REGION 


Sr. Robert Mary 
4 


David H. Warren 


D. 


13 B'-eckinridge County 


Hardinsburg 


756-5184 


R. F. Peters 


Don Morris 




Flaherty 


Vine Grove 


828-3885 


H. W. Hunt 


Wally Johnson 




Frederick Fraize 


Qoverport 


IRS-'K-J.m 


V. M. Vibbert 


Edward Belcher 




Hancock County 


LewisDort 


927-2531 


Forrest Williamson, Jr. 


Denzel Meftord 




Irvington 


Irvington 




W. 0. Jackson 


Norman Dillon 




Meade County 


Brandenburg 


4224665 


Stuart Pepper 


Larry Bale 



Page Four 


THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1365 


School 


Address 


Tel. No. 


Principal 


Coach 


D. 14 Butler County 


Morgantown 


526-3753 


Darrell C. Hampton 


W. 0. Warren, Jr. 


Caneyville 


Caneyville 


879-4211 


Ramon Majors 


BUI Lee 


Clarkson 


Clarkson 


242-3061 


T. E. Cunningham 


Bowman Davenport 


Edmonson County 


Brownsville 


597-2932 


John M. Lane 


Dan King 


Grayson Co. Catiiolic 


R. 2, Leitchfield 


242-3337 


Sr. Jamesina, O.S.U. 


Don Hawkins 


Leitchfield 


Leitchfield 


259-4175 


John H. Taylor 


Jimmy Elmore 


D. 15 Beaver Dam 


Beaver Dam 


274-4478 


J. W. Park 


James E. Guess 


Centertown 


Centertown 


BE 2-4213 


Bryan Taylor 


Randy Swann 


Fordsxalle 


Fordsville 


276-3601 


Noble H. Midkiff 


Parvin Bishop 


Hartford 


Hartford 


298-3713 


Earl Russell 


Donald Barrass 


Horse Branch 


Horse Branch 


274-4662 


W. M. Arnold 


Clyde Wise 


D. 16 Central City 


Central City 


754-2272 


Delmas Gish 


Jackie Day 


Drakesboro Con. 


Drakesboro 


476-2630 


W. J. Wilcutt 


James P. HiU 


Graham 


Graham 


2042 


Cecil Calvert 


Kenneth Galyen 


Greenville 


Greenville 


212 


J. Ernest Atkins 


W. Darv.is Snodgrass 


Hughes Kirk 


Beechmont 


GR 6-2206 


Charles Eades 


Tomy Lyons 


Muhlenberg Central 


Powderly 


146 


Lyle C. Baugh 


Bob Revo 






REGION 5 




D. 17 Alvaton 


Alvaton 


3-8067 


Robert Morgan 


Dallas Embry 


Bowling Green 


Bowling Green 


842-1674 


Raymond H. Hemdon 


Larry Doughty 


Bristow 


R. 1, Bowling Green 842-1960 


Kenneth Harvey 


Lowell Hammers 


College 


Bowling Green 


842-0341 


James A. Carpenter 


Alvin Almond 


Franklin-Simpson 


Franklin 


5864763 


Ronald W. Clark 


John Price 


High Street 


Bowling Green 


VI 2-1667 


J. E. Jones 


F. 0. Moxley 


Lincoln 


Franklin 


586-3342 


WiUiam Griffith 


William Griffith 


North Warren 


Smiths Grove 


563-2041 


Aaron Turner 


Ron Chumbley 


Richardsville 


Richardsville 


VI 2-3504 


Gilbert Richardson 


Don Webb 


St. Joseph 


Bowling Green 


VI 2-1235 


Sr. Mary de Lourdes 


Woody Borwick 


Warren County 


Bowling Green 


2-7302 


Claudius H. Harris 


Andrew Renick 


D. 18 Adairville 


Adairville 


539-7711 


Jesse L. Richards 


Ralph Townsend 


Auburn 


Auburn 


5424181 


Jim Young 


Howard GorreU 


Chandlers Chapel 


R. 2, Auburn 


542-6492 


Morris Shelton 


Thomas Garrett, Jr. 


Lexvisburg 


Lewisburg 


SK 5-6191 


J. M. Vance 


Bob Birdwhistell 


Olmstead 


Olmstead 


RE 44621 


W. N. Alexander 


James Milam 


Russellville 


Russellville 


726-6434 


R. D. Reynolds 


John McCarley 


St. Maur's 


South Union 


542-6982 


Rev. Harvey Shepherd 


WiUiam Heck 


D. 19 Allen County 


Scottsville 


237-3841 


T. C. Simmons 


Jas. E. Bazzell 


Austin-Tracy 


Lucas 




K. B. SidweU 


Charles R. Day 


Glasgow 


Glasgow 


651-2256 


Charles F. Martin 


James Richards 


Hiseville 


Hiseville 


453-2611 


F. P. Newberiy 


Gene B. Johnson 


Park City 


Park aty 


749-2665 


W. L. Gardner 


DarreU Florence 


Scottsville 


Scottsville 


237-3469 


Bruce Stewart 


Albert ElUson, Jr. 


Temple Hill 


R. 4, Glasgow 


427-2611 


David Montgomery 


Roy Withrow 


D. 20 Clinton County 


Albany 


387-2891 


L. H. Robinson 


lindle Castle 


Cumberland Co. 


Burkesville 


864-3451 


Lindsey R. Ellington 


Larry McDonald 


Gamaliel 


Gamaliel 


457-2341 


Edwin Steen 


Tommy Downing 


Metcalfe Co. 


Edmonton 


432-2461 


Norman Antle 


Cortez Butler 


Tompkinsville 


Tompkinsville 


487-6217 


Randall Grider 


John Marrs 






REGION 6 




D. 21 Adair County 


Columbia 


384-2751 


Brooks Coomer 


John Burr 


CampbeUsville 


CampbeUsville 


465-8774 


Paul Coop 


Don Shaw 


Greensburg 


Greensburg 


922-5231 


E. E. Tate 


Carl Deaton 


Lebemon 


Lebanon 


692-3441 


Alex W. Stevens 


Hubert Edwards 


St. Augustine 


Lebanon 


692-2053 


Sr. Edward Mary 


James Thompson 


St. Charles 


R. 1, Lebanon 




Sr. Charles Marie Coyle 


Don R. Martin 


St. Francis 


Loretto 


865-2301 


Sr. Mary Carl, OSU 


Sam B. Thomas 


Taylor County 


CampbeUsville 


465-4431 


Edward L. Cox 


BUly B. Smith 


D. 22 Caverna 


Horse Cave 


773-7951 


Wilbur W. Smith 


Ralph C. Dorsey 


Cub Run 


Cub Run 


524-2925 


Roy N. Davis 


Kenneth R. MetcaU 


LaRue County 


Hodgenville 


358-3195 


Everett G. Sanders 


Corky Cox 


Memorial 


HardyviUe 


528-2271 


Glen 0. Barrett 


Reathel Go£f 


Munfordvllle 


Munfordvllle 


5244651 


H. D. Puckett 


Ray Hammers 


D. 23 East Hardin 


Glendale 


854-2300 


Damon Ray 


Donald Cothran 


Elizabethtown 


Elizabethtown 


765-5237 


Paul E. Kerrick 


Charles Rawlings 


Elizabethtown Cath. 


Elizabethtown 


765-5207 


Sr. Mary Anton 


Hardin McLjne 


Fort Kno.x 


Fort Kno.x 


4-7019 


R. H. Downnig 


Bob Burrow 


North Hardin 


Vine Grove 


877-2210 


James T. Alton 


Leon Braddock 


West Hardin 


Stephensburg 




Kenneth Riddle 


Bill Johnson 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 


Page Five 


School 


Address 


Tel. No. 


Principal 


Coach 


D. 24 Bardstown 


Bardstown 


348-5913 


John H. Branson 


Garnis Martin 


Bloorafield 


Bloomfield 


252-2311 


T. T. Etheredge 


Ernest Ruby 


Fredericktown 


R. 2, Springfield 




Sr. Charies Asa 


Bernard Thompson 


Mackville 


Mackville 


262-2771 


Robert Drury 


Jesse Purdy 


Old Ky. Home 


Bardstown 


348-8473 


T. G. Florence 


Joe Holcomb 


St. Catharine Acad. 


Springfield 


336-9973 


Sr. Rose Imelda Rogan 




St. Catherine 


New Haven 


LI 9-3194 


Sr. Lennora 


Kenneth Head 


St. Joseph Prep. 


Bardstown 


348-3989 


Bro. Conrad, CFX 


Clyde E. Smith 


Springfield 


Springfield 


336-3718 


R. Garland Creech 


William Yankey 


Willisburg 


Willisburg 


375-2217 


Z. T. Lester 


Ralph McFarland 






REGION 7 




D. 25 Ahrens Trade 


LouisviUe 


583-9711 


Alfred H. Meyer 


J. V. Casillo 


Central 


Louisville 


584-6355 


J. W. Hackett 


Kenneth Anthony 


Flaget 


Louisville 


SP 8-5527 


Bro. Hilaire, CFX 


Pliil Rollins 


Loretto 


Louisville 


SP 8-2122 


Sr. Ann Fr£mcis 


Jean Daugherty 


St. Xavier 


Louisville 


636-2525 


Bro. Edward Daniel, CFX Joseph Reibel 


Shawnee 


Louisville 


774-2353 


Robert B. Qem 


John Armstrong 


Ursuline Academy 


Louisville 


587-1717 


Sr. Mary Columba 


Mary A. Smallwood 


D. 26 Academy of our Lady 










of Mercy 


Louisville 


584-5589 


Sr. Mary Joachim, RSM 


Kenwyn Boyle 


Atherton 


Louisville 


459-3610 


RusseU Garth 


J. C. Juett 


DeSales 


Louisville 


368-6519 


Rev. Fr. Jude Cattelona 


James Huter 


duPont Manual 


Louisville 


636-1441 


A. J. Ries 


Lou Tsioi'opoulos 


Holy Rosary Acad. 


Louisville 


361-2213 


Sr. Francine, O.P. 


Wanita Wolfe 


The Ky. Home School 










for Girls 


Louisville 


452-2163 


Mrs. Alwyn Dickerson 




Louisville CoUegiate 










School 


Louisville 


451-5330 


Frances H. Reese 


Gudmn Anderson 


Louisville Male 


Louisville 


582-2613 


Foster J. Sanders 


John Rendek 


Presentation Acad. 


Louisville 


583-5935 


Sr. Thomas Maiy, SCN 




Sacred Heart Acad. 


Louisville 


897-2732 


Sr. George Marie 




D. 27 Angela Merici 


Louisville 


447-5911 


Sr. Mary Carmel, OSU 


Marian A. Yates 


Bishop David 


LouisviUe 


447-4363 


Rev. Clarence J. 
Schwartz 


Leo Tierney 


Butler 


Louisville 


363-2628 


H. L. Hatfield 


Warren Lowe 


Durrett 


Louisville 


368-5831 


James C. Bruce 


Howard Stacey 


Fairdale 


Fairdale 


EM 6-1468 


Han-y K. Hardin 


Clyde Copley 


Pleasure Ridge Park 


Pleasure Ridge 










Park 


921-9230 


Bobby Green 


Gary Schaeffer 


Southern 


Louisville 


969-1331 


T. T. Knight 


WiUiam Kidd 


Valley 


Louisville 


937-2300 


J. C. Cantrell 


W. B. Fisher 


Western 


Shively 


447-3221 


John D. Brown 


Jeri-y Rexroat 


D. 28 Aquinas 


Louisville 


895-9411 


Malachy Cleary 


Bill Kle!«r 


Eastern 


Middletown 


245-4161 


John W. Trapp 


William Hoke 


Fern Creek 


Fern Creek 


239-5445 


W. K. Niman 


Bill Carrithers 


Kentucky Mil. Inst. 


Lyndon 


TW 6-1701 


Lt. Col. N. C. Hodgin 


Dr. W. T. Simpson 


Kentnck\' School for 










Blind 


Louisville 


897-1583 


William F. Davis 




Louisville Cty. Day 


Louisville 


TW 5-3452 


Patrick Boardman 


Delmar Wallace 


Seneca 


Louisville 


451-4330 


K. B. Farmer 


Tom Ash 


Thomas Jefferson 


Louisville 


969-3271 


W. D. Bruce, Jr. 


Robert M. Hearin 


Trinity 


Louisville 


TW 5-9427 


Rev. Alfred Steinhauser 


Edd Kellow 


Waggener 


Louisville 


895-0567 


Earl S. Duncan 


Roy Adams 


Westport 


Louisville 


425-2541 


V. M. Brucchieri 


Harold Andrews 






REGION 8 




D. 29 Lebanon Junction 


Lebanon Junction 833^626 


George E, Valentine 


Glen Smith 


Mt. Washington 


Mt. Washington 


5384227 


C. L. Francis 


L. W. Mullins 


St. Aloysius 


Shepherdsville 


543-6721 


Sr. Mary Joyce 


Rev. Thomas Hubin 


St. Benedict 


Lebanon Junction 833-4926 


Sr. Lucina Maria, SCN 


Rev. Roger Boehmicke 


ShepherdsvUle 


Shepherdsville 


543-7614 


Willis G. Wells 


Fred Gibson 


D. 30 Lincoln Institute 


Lincoln Ridge 


722-8863 


Whitney M. Young 


Samuel Moore 


Shelby County 


Shelbyville 


633-2344 


Bruce Sweeney 


Bill D. HarreU 


Shelbyville 


Shelbyville 


633-4869 


Vincent Zachem 


Evan Settle 


TaylorsviUe 


Taylorsville 


477-2230 


Hai-vey G. Bush 


B. F. Mullins 


D. 31 Eminence 


Eminence 


8454071 


Cletus L. Hubbs, Jr. 


actus L. Hubbs, Jr. 


Henry County 


New Castle 


346-8421 


James B. Edwards 


Don M. Turner 


Oldham County 


LaG range 


279-5269 


A. L. Roberts 


Ray Warmath 


Trimble County 


Bedford 


255-3268 


C. C. Cropper 


Bruce Springate 



Page Six 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



School 


Address 


Tel. No. 


Principal 


Coach 


D. 32 Carrollton 


Carrollton 


732-5215 


William L. Mills 


Jack Williams 


Gallatin County 


Warsaw 


567-5041 


Hiram C. Walters 


Paul Watts 


Grant County 


Dry Ridge 


824-5001 


Ralph Blakey 


Steve Shuck 


Owen County 


Owenton 


5509 


Cyrus E. Greene 


Bill Smith 


Wil'liamstown 


Williamstown 


825-5771 


Opp Bussell, Jr. 


Robert Osborne 






REGION 9 




D. 33 Boone County 


Florence 


283-3361 


Edwin H. Walton 


Richard Longbons 


Dixie Heights 


So. Ft. Mitchell 


341-7650 


Arthur J. Walsh 


Norman Perkins 


Lloyd IWemorial 


Erlanger 


341-7530 


Robert M. Gschwind 


Donald E. Wilmfaoff 


St. Henry 


Erlanger 


341-9309 


Sr. Joseph Marie, OSB 


William Code 


Simon Kenton 


Independence 


356-3541 


George Edmondson 


Shirlie Elliott 


Walton-Verona 


Walton 


485-4293 


John B. Shoemaker 


Lando Lockard 


D. 34 Beechwood 


So. Ft. MitcheU 


331-1220 


Thelma W. Jones 


David Van Deren 


Covington Catholic 


Covington 


431-5351 


Bro. Donald McKee, SM 


Martin HUs 


Holmes 


Covington 


431-3604 


H. B. Tudor 


Tom Ellis 


Holy Cross 


Covington 


431-1335 


Sr. Clarita 


George Schneider 


Ludlow 


Ludlow- 


261-8211 


Arthur T. Tipton 


Carl R. Wenderoth 


Villa Madonna Acad. 


Covington 


261-3441 


Sr. Mary Judith 




William Grant 


Covington 


HE 1-1881 


M. L. Masten 


Jim Brock 


D. 35 Bellevue 


Bellevue 


261-2980 


Roger A. Phelps 


Steven Kiefer 


Dayton 


Dayton 


2614357 


W. Dwight Sporing 


Franklin Lyons 


Newport 


Newport 


261-2860 


Weldon Hall 


Stanley Arnzen 


Newport Catholic 


Newport 


HI 1-7100 


Bro. Mark 


James Connor 


D. 36 Bishop Brossart 


Alexandria 


635-9166 


Rev. Joseph W. Minogue 


Donald Fangman 


Campbell County 


Alexandria 


694-6112 


Edward E. Ball 


Lawrence Kinney 


Highlands 


Ft. Thomas 


441-1301 


Harold MiUer 


Robert Luecke 


St. Thomas 


S. Ft. Thomas 


441-2211 


Sr. Elizabeth Marie 


Richard D. Hehman 


Silver Grove 


Silver Grove 


441-3873 


Robert F. Dozier 


Charles F. Doll, Jr. 






REGION 10 




D. 37 Bryan Station 


Lexington 


299-4027 


R. L. Grider 


Robert Abney 


Georgetown 


Georgetown 


70 


Roy C. Eastin 


Harry G. Graham 


Harrison County 


Cynthiana 


234-3253 


Clifford Lowdenback 


Charles Sutherland 


Scott County 


R. 3, Georgetown 


635 


William D. Smart 


John L. Crigler 


D. 38 Augusta 


Augusta 


7564282 


Alice Kate Field 


Wayne McGee 


Bracken County 


Brooksville 


735-3891 


Jarvis Parsley 


Jarvis Parsley 


Deming 


Mt. Olivet 


724-2700 


H. 0. Hale 


Billy Anderson 


Falmouth 


Falmouth 


654-3316 


H. C. Rose 


Maurice B. McGlone 


Pendleton Co. 


Falmouth 


654-3355 


Jerry Cununins 


Phillip Wood 


D. 39 Fleming Co. 


Flemingsburg 


845-6601 


Martin Marlar 


Joe Simons 


Mason County 


R. 1, Maysville 


564-6409 


Elza Whalen, Jr. 


Herb Childers 


Maysville 


Maysville 


564-3856 


Orville B. Hayes 


Larry Wood 


St. Patrick 


Maysville 


564-5329 


Sr. Mary Roberts, OSF 


Francis Stahl 


Tollesboro 


Tollesboro 


798-2541 


Charles M. Hughes 


Alan Bane 


D. 40 Bourbon County 


Paris 


987-2550 


Joe E. Sabel 


Fred Creasey 


Millersburg Mil. 










Institute 


Millersburg 


484-3352 


W. D. Haynes 


Jun Stubblefield 


Nicholas County 


Carlisle 


477 


Robert Barlow 


Don R. Burton 


Paris 


Paris 


987-4545 


Lawrence M. Stamper 


Earl Redwine 






REGION 11 




D. 41 Frankfort 


Frankfort 


223-8030 


Robert J. Cover 


Jack Black 


Franklin County 


Frankfort 


223-8248 


Elmer C. Moore 


Cliff Barker 


Good Shepherd 


Frankfort 




Sr. Mary Petronilla 


Charles Furr 


Woodford County 


Versailles 


873-5434 


Charles 0. Dawson 


Edward AUin 


D. 42 Anderson County 


Lawrenceburg 


839-3431 


Henry Frazier 


Charles Grote 


Burgin 


Burgin 


748-5170 


Jack D. Johnson 


David Feeback 


Harrodsburg 


Harrodsburg 


734-3242 


Tebay Rose 


Richard Longo 


Jessamine County 


R. 3, NicholasviUe 885-4849 


Billy Lockridge 


William Case 


Mercer County 


R. 5, Harrodsburg 7344195 


Zeb Blankenship 


Tilden Deskins 


Western 


R. 1, Sinai 


9-3608 


Robert B. Turner 


Wiley Brown 


D. 43 Henry Clay 


Lexington 


252-5565 


Clyde T. Lassiter 


Al Prewitt 


Lafayette 


Lexington 


277-5430 


James D. Ishmael 


Herky Rupp 


Lexington Catholic 


Lexington 


2774775 


Rev. Leo G. Kampsen 


Harry T. Stames 


P. L. Dunbar 


Lexington 


252-0640 


P. L. Guthrie 


S. T. Roach 


Sayre 


Lexington 


255-5780 


Donn Hollingsworth 


Daniel HiU 


University 


Lexington 


252-2200 


Gene Huff 


Gene Huff 


D. 44 Berea 


Berea 


986-3521 


L. R. Singleton 


Darrell Bicknell 


Estill County 


Irvine 


723-3537 


Luther Patrick 


James Kiser 


Foimdation 


Berea 


9864911 


Roy N. Walters 


Lester B. Abbott 


Irvine 


Irvine 


723-3616 


Joe Ohr 


Joe Ohr 


Madi~on 


Richmond 


62349.59 


Patrick E. Napier 


Ray Vencill 


Madison Central 


Richmond 


623-1530 


James B. Moore 


Russell Roberts 


Model 


Richmond 


623-5452 


Walter Marcum 


Shirley Keams 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 


Page Seven 






REGION 12 




School 


Address 


Tel. No. 


Principal 


Coach 


D. 45 Boyle County 


Danville 




Roy R. Camic 


Dickie Parsons 


Danville 


Danville 


236^73 


Don R. Rawlings 


David CottreU 


Garrard County 


Lancaster 




Johnnie Ray Laswell 


Kenneth Dale Moore 


Stanford 


Stanford 


365-2191 


Norman McGuffey 


Dienzel Dennis 


D. 46 Brodhead 


Brodhead 


758-3365 


D. A. Robbins 


William D. Riddle 


Casey County 


R. 4, Liberty 


787-6151 


Nathaniel Buis 


Charles Kinney 


Crab Orchard 


Crab Orchard 


355-2541 


James Ledford, Jr. 


Doug Pendygraft 


HustonvlUe 


Hustonville 


346-3831 


Cecil Purdom 


Albert Wall 


Liberty 


Liberty 




Stanley E. Bryant 


Robert Payne 


Livingston 


Livingston 


453-2121 


Charles B. Parsons 


Preston Parrett 


McKinney 


McKinney 


346-2942 


M. C. Montgomery 


Monty Singleton 


Memorial 


Waynesburg 


365-7018 


Lester M. MuUins 


Doyle McGuffey 


Mt. Vernon 


Mt. Vernon 


256-2953 


Cleston Saylor 


Jack L. Laswell 


D. 47 Burnside 


Burnside 


5614250 


Hobart R. Thompson 


Oscar L. Fitzgerald 


Eubank 


Eubank 


379-4661 


J. B. Albright 


Jim Reynolds 


Ferguson 


Ferguson 


678-5229 


Howard Moore 


Samuel Cowan 


McCreary 


Whitley City 


37&-2213 


W. Norris Manning 


Jack Hissom 


Monticello 


Monticello 




Vernon Miniard 


Joe Harper 


Nancy 


Nancy 


678-4942 


Herbert T. Higgins 


Garvis Burkett 


Pine Knot 


Pine Knot 


354-2511 


Clark Morton 


Danny Trent 


Pulaski 


Somerset 


679-1574 


Edward B. Webb 


Robert Randall 


Russell County 


Russell Springs 


866-2545 


Vertis E. Tarter 


Allen Feldhaus 


Shopville 


Shopville 


274-3181 


Murrell P. Stewart 


James A. Sears 


Somerset 


Somerset 


678-4721 


W. B. Jones 


Doug Hines 


Wayne County 


Monticello 


348-3311 


Arthur J. Lloyd 


Gerald Sinclsiir 


D. 48 Bush 


Lida 


864-2331 


C. Frank Bentley 


Joe Gregory 


Hazel Green 


East Bernstadt 


843-2265 


Clark E. Chesnut 


Noel Kan- 


Lily 


Lily 


8644330 


R. S. Baldwin 


Harold Storm 


London 


London 


864-2181 


Leigh ton Watkins 


Roy Gene Woolum 






REGION 13 




D. 49 Annville Inst. 


Annville 


364-2721 


Jason Kuipers 


Jerry Hacker 


Clay County 


Manchester 


3737 


Robert CampbeU 


Henry Garrison 


McKee 


McKee 


287-2631 


Zack T. Banks 


Charles Norris 


Oneida Inst. 


Oneida 


847-2202 


Carlos B. Anderson 


David C. Jackson 


Tyner 


Tyner 


364-3170 


James W. Wilson 


R. B. Morris 


D. 50 Barbourville 


Barbourville 


5464671 


Charles Singleton 


H. D. Tye 


Corbin 


Corbin 


528-3902 


D. P. Parsley 


W. C. Sergeant 


Knox Central 


Barbourville 


5464126 


Qinton B. Hammons 


Harold Cole 


Lynn Camp 


Corbin 


528-5429 


P. M. Broughton 


Jack Garrett 


Whitley County 


Williamsburg 


6915 


Warren Peace 


Clyde E. Hill 


Williamsburg 


Williamsburg 


650fl 


James L. David, Jr. 


Alan Leforce 


D. 51 Bell County 


Pineville 


337-2329 


James A. PursifuU 


Willie Hendrickson 


Henderson Settlement 


Frakes 


337-3618 


Herby J. Roark 


Wayland Jones 


Lone Jack 


Four Mile 


337-2435 


Chester L. Click 


G. B. Hendrickson 


Middlesboro 


Middlesboro 


248-1000 


Shelvie Fuson 


Darrell Storm 


Pineville 


Pineville 


337-2439 


Effie Arnett 


John Brock 


Red Bird 


Beverly 


337-3300 


W. L. Knuckles, Jr. 


Don Fedderson 


D. 52 Cumberland 


Cimiberland 


5894625 


C. E. Calloway 


Freddie Parsons 


East Main 


Lynch 


848-5486 


Jack Isaacs 


Edward Miracle 


Evarts 


Evarts 


837-2502 


Claude R. Dozier 


Charels Hunter 


Hall 


Grays Knob 


573-1950 


Charles R. Steele 


James Burkhart 


Harlan 


Harlan 


573-3711 


Lee Thomas Mills 


George Francis 


Loyall 


Loyall 


573-1331 


Nicholas Brewer 


Charles Davis 


Pine Mountain 


Pine Mountain 


558-4487 


Gema CampbeU 


Charlie L. Whitaker 


Wallins 


Wallins Creek 


664-3444 


John H. Howard 


James L. Howard 






REGION 14 




D. 53 Fleming Neon 


Fleming 


855-7597 


Roy T. Reasor 


Ralph Roberts 


Jenkins 


Jenkins 


024 


Eldon E. Davidson 


Virgil Osborne 


Kingdom Come 


Linefork 




J. L. Frazier 


Harold Cornett 


Letcher 


Letcher 


633-2524 


Jeff B. Mayes 


D. C. Taylor 


Whitesburg 


Whitesburg 


2339 


J. M. Burkich 


Goebel Ritter 


D. 54 Buckhorn 


Buckhorn 


398-7176 


Fred W. Johnson 


Raymond Hamblin 


Combs Memorial 


Jeff 


436-2500 


Homer Jones 


Harvey Combs 


Hazard 


Hazard 


436-3711 


John C. Stringer 


Roscoe Shackelford 


Leatherwood 


Leatherwood 


675-4431 


Ronald V. Woods 


Lloyd Smith 


Leslie County 


Hyden 


672-2337 


Perle Estridge 


R. B. Singleton 


M. C. Napier 


Hazard 




Paul H. ColweU 


Albert Combs 



Page Eight 


THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 


School 


Address 


Tel. No, 


Principal 


Coach 


D. 55 Breathitt 


Jackson 


666-2805 


Millard Tolliver 


Fairce 0. Woods 


Carr Creek 


Carr Creek 


642-3535 


Morton Combs 


Morton Combs 


Cordia 


R. 2, Hazard 


251-2407 


Alice H. Slone 


George W. Comett 


Hindman 


Hindman 


785-5361 


Vesper Singleton 


Pearl Combs 


Jackson 


Jackson 


5164 


James B. Goff 


James B. Goff 


Knott County 


Pippa Passes 


785-5783 


Edward Madden 


James E. Moore 


Oakdale Christian 


R. 1, Jackson 


666-5422 


Willard Trepus 


Willard Trepus 


Riverside Christian 










Training 


Lost Creek 


666-2359 


Harold E. Bamett 


Doran Hosteller 


D. 56 Hazel Green Acad. 


Hazel Green 


MO 2-2475 


Mrs. Henry A. Stovall 


Dale Dodge 


Lee County 


Beattyville 


464-8126 


Gordon Cook 


Eugene Flynn 


Owsley Co. 


Booneville 


593-2815 


W. 0. Gabbard 


John D. Seale 


PoweU County 


Stanton 


663-4475 


Estil G. Chaney 


William T. Orme 


Wolfe County 


Gimpton 


668-3845 


BiU C. Hurt 


Lloyd McCleese 






REGION 15 




D. 57 Belfry 


Belfry 


353-7362 


W. F. Doane 


lames Hutchens 


Dorton 


Dorton 


639-8832 


Charles Wright 


Ronald Curry 


Elkhom City 


Elkhorn City 


754-7981 


James V. Powell 


George CarroU 


Feds Creek 


Feds Creek 


835-2286 


Nelson Hamilton, Jr. 


Ronald Francisca 


Hellier 


HelUer 


754-8184 


Paul L. Owens 


Robert L. Walters 


Johns Creek 


R. 1, Pikeville 


437-6361 


James T. Dotson 


Aubry Taylor 


Mullins 


R. 1, Pikeville 


432-2733 


Phenis Potter 


Bun Jack Bamette 


Phelps 


Phelps 


456-9310 


John H. Cromer 


James Carter 


Pikeville 


Pikeville 


7-6870 


Paul D. Hinkle 


Carl P. Mims 


Virgie 


Virgie 


6.39-2774 


Fred W. Cox 


Maurice D Trivette 


D. 58 Betsy Layne 


Betsy Layne 


GR 8-2255 


D. W. Howard 


Oscar F. Bush 


Garrett 


Garrett 


358-3461 


Burnice Gearheart 


John Campbell, Jr. 


McDowell 


McDowell 


377-6202 


George L. Moore 


Pete Grigsby Jr. 


Martin 


Martin 


285-3011 


Philip Dingus 


Denzil Halbert 


Maytown 


Langley 


BU 5-3346 


Edwin V. Stewart 


Gene Erasure 


Prestonsburg 


Prestonsburg 


886-2252 


Woodrow AUen 


Jack F. Wells 


Wayland 


Wayland 


358-3911 


L. B. Price 


Tommy Boyd 


Wheelwright 


Wheelwright 


938-2110 


Boone Hall 


Don Wallen 


D. 59 Blaine 


Blaine 


652-3624 


Max E. Calhoun 


Joe Paul Blankenship 


Flat Gap 


Flat Gap 


265-2164 


W. H. Conley 


Jesse B. Salyer 


Inez 


Inez 


298-3264 


Russell WilUamson 


Bob Williamson 


Louisa 


Louisa 


638-4574 


Paul Wright 


William E. Haines 


Meade Memorial 


Williams port 




Harold L. Preston 


Howard W. Wallen 


Paintsville 


Paintsville 


789-3881 


Paul W. Trimble 


James H. Wheeler 


Van Lear 


Van Lear 


7894932 


Hysell Burchett 


Howard Ramey 


Warfield 


Warfield 


395-5341 


Russell H. Stepp 


John C, W'"'«ms 


D. 60 Ezel 


Ezel 


PA 5-4545 


Conrad A. Rowland 


Henry E. Cochran 


Morgan County 


West Liberty 


SH 3-3705 


Elmer D. Anderson 


Gail W. Gillem 


Oil Snrintjs 


Oil Springs 


297-3674 


Virgil Porter 


Howard Yates 


Salyersville 


Salyersville 


349-2414 


Creed Arnett 


Robert L. Slone 


Sandy Hook 


Sandy Hook 


RE 8-5255 


John H. VanSant 


Gary P. Fraley 






REGION 16 




D. 61 George Rogers Clark 


R. 4, Winchester 


744-6111 


Letcher W. Norton 


Lewis Snowden 


Montgomery Co. 


Mt. SterUng 


266 


Calvin Hunt 


J. R. Cunningham 


Mt. Sterling 


Mt. Sterling 


956 


James McAfee 


James McAftee 


St. Agatha Acad. 


Winchester 


744-6484 


Sr. Caroline Mary 


Homer Fanning 


D. 62 Bath County 


Owingsville 


674-2501 


Edsel L. Karrick 


Tom Evans 


Breckinridge Trng. 


Morehead 


784-4181 


Reedus Back 


E. Paul Warinner, Jr. 


Menifee County 


Frenchburg 


So 8-2373 


Jack A. Allen 


J. W. Ballard 


Rowan County 


Morehead 


784-4153 


Russell Boyd 


Warren Cooper 


D. 63 Carter 


Carter 


474-6121 


William N. Collins 


Paul Webb 


Greenup 


Greenup 


473-3781 


Mrs. Ethel McBrayer 


Ramey Fletcher 


Hitchins 


Hitchins 


474-5784 


Leonard D. Marshall 


Roy Fred Murphy 


Lewis County 


Vanceburg 


796-5441 


Teddy Applegate 


Ray AUen 


McKell 


South Shore 


YE 2-3323 


Charles Mullins 


Robert Crotty 


Olive Hill 


Olive Hill 


286-2481 


Glenn M. Sparks 


Jack Fultz 


Prichard 


Grayson 


474-5421 


John R. Hartig 


Dick Vincent 


South Portsmouth 


South Portsmouth YE 2-3221 


Foster Meade 


William Ryan 


D. 64 Boyd County 


R. 2, Ashland 


7394428 


Cobbie Lee 


Harold Tate 


Catlettsburg 


Catlettsburg 


7394663 


Jack Clifford 


Larry McKenzie 


Fairview 


Westwood Station 








Ashland 


324-9226 


Webb Young 


William Davidson 


Holy Family 


Ashland 


324-7040 


Sr. Mary, C.D.P. 


Robert L. Gilmore 


Paul G. Blazer 


Ashland 


3254706 


H. L. EUis 


Robert G. Wright 


Raceland 


Raceland 


836-8221 


H. R. Bowling 


Tom Hamilton 


Russell 


Russell 


836-5120 


Frank V. Firestine 


Marvin Meredith 


Wurtland 


Wurtland 


836-5931 


Ben Webb 


Larry Jordan 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



Page Nine 



HOPKINSVILLE — CLASS AA. REGION I, DISTRICT I. CHAMPION 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Darrell Halcomb. Dale Polley, Eddie Marquess. Stuart Coleman. John 
Fugua, Steve Koon, Jim Moehlman, Jaclue Grugin. Edwin Chilton. Robert Blakey. Bill Blair. James 
Halcomb. Second Row: Mgr. Bruce Thornton. Doc Johnson, Randall Grace. Richard Graham Tom 
Dorroh. Rodney Groom, Jackie Richardson, Tim Meador, Jim Cunningham. Kenny Lee. Bob Boxley, 
Steve Holt, Mgr. Gary Ebling. Third Row: Steve Stewart. Paul Altsheler. Pete Moore. Chip Miles, 
Charlie Wallace, Robert Tillman, Mike Lewis, Frank Stone. Tony Ricks. David Randolph, Roy Henderson, 
Fred Wolfe. Ricky Deason. Fourth Row : Howard Myers. Wayne Heflin, Wallace Bryan. George Seay, 
Chris Brockman, Robert Claiborne, Barry Sensing. 



EVARTS — CLASS AA, REGION 4, DISTRICT I, CHAMPION 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Danny Browning, Wayne Duff. Colon Kelly. Lanny Walls. Johnny Pace, 
Donnie Lacy. Bobby Cox. Rex Estridge. Dudley Baute. Steve Duff. Second Row: Jimmy Fox. Roger 
Cloud. Wayne Toby, James Hopkins, Billy Vanover, Larry Cohelia. James Bobbs, Gregg McKnight, 
Willis Andrews. James Osborne. Ass't Coaches Steve Kochin. Doyle Troutman. Kenneth Parsons, Mgr. 
Poppy Smith. Third Row: Coach Charles Hunter, Coach Roy Shumate, William Redwine, James Duff, 
Rickey McCrcary, Mike Nolan, Billy Huffaker, Terry Hicks. Donnie Evans. Jerry Hicks, James Corgle. 
Mack Kelly. Dannie Thomas. Fourth Row: Douglas Hampton. Luther Kirklin. Earl Bradford, Larry 
Miller, Arthur Pace, Lafayette Shackleford, Jack Partin, Herman Carr, James Peace. 



HAZARD — CLASS AA, REGION 4, DISTRICT 2, CHAMPION 






(Left to Right) Front Row: Freddie Hogg John Combs, Tommy Manning, Bobby Marcum, Jerry Robin- 
son, David Stanford. Marvin Banning. Bervin Collins, David Olinger. Second Row: Keith Reynolds^ 
C. V. Cooper, Bill Morgan, Houston Hogg. David Baker, George Tackett, O. J. Rowe. Jim Gullet, 
Hoppy Cox, Jimmy Walker, Third Row: Larry Moore, Dusty Saunders. Gary Horn, Anthony Olinger, 
Will Frazier, Eddie Chappel, Freddie Bamett. Phi! Napier, John Fitzpatrick, Charles Young. 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



The Flying Dutchman 

The year of 1964 with aU of its mistakes, heart- 
aches and failures is behind us. The opportunities we 
missed in 1964 and our successes are a matter of 
history now. Let's forget them and remember that 
1965 offers us new opportunities to serve the young 
Kentuckians in the K.H.S.A.A. sports program. 

Claude Ricketts, who migrated from Harlan's 
mountains to become a top Louisville official and a 
regional representative for the K.H.S.A.A., has dis- 
covered unsurpassed courage in a physically handi- 
capped youngster at Good Shepherd High School in 
Frankfort. Claude wants John Kemp to receive a 
Lionheart Award and consideration for Game Guy of 
1965. What has John done to win this honor? In spite 
of the fact that he has no arms or legs he engages 
in sports by managing the Good Shepherd basketball 
team. Scrappy youngsters like Johnnie Kemp keep 
marching through each new year as continuing ex- 
amples of raw courage. The Dutchman's award is 
on its way to this great lad. 

The brand new year of 1965 started right for a 
young fighter from Glasgow who is overcoming a 
physical handicap to play basketball. When Dick 
Coop, Glasgow High School Coach, nominated David 
Fant for the Game Guy Award, a first happened in 
our program aimed at encouraging physically handi- 
capped youngsters to engage in sports. Coach Dick 
Coop won the Dutchman's Lionheart salute for over- 
coming polio when he was a star on the hardwood 
at Campbellsville High School a few years ago. 

Here's the "dope" on David Fant: (1) A straight 
"A" student, (2) an active church worker, (3) a lad 
who plays basketball in spite of a leg severly in- 
jured when struck by a truck. With a great guy like 
"Dickie" Coop on Dave's side, he's certain to become 
a real fighting Kentuckian. Incidentally, Coach Paul 
Coop of Campbellsville, one of the finest gentleman 
this Dutchman ever blew a whistle for, is Coach 
Dick Coop's father. 

Don C. Sullivan of Lexington is the first winner of 
the Corn Cob Pipe of Honor for the new year. Be- 
sides being one of the best basketball officials in the 
country, Don is a man of service, giving his efforts to 
the East-West College All-Star Basketball Game, to 
the Kiwanis Club of Prestonburg, and to the improve- 
ment of officiating in the state. Don's influence for 
the good of young men is hailed in the Ohio Valley 
and Southeastern Conferences where he officiates. 
His thirteen years of officiating for the K. H. S. A.A. 
testify that he is a fine example for young people. 

An interesting experience came to Don Sullivan 
in Eastern Kentucky, during a ball game behveen 
two heated rivals when he called a foul. The other 
official detected a fight between opposing players and 
asked Sullivan what he had. When Sullivan indicated 
he had a personal foul on one player, the older 
official replied, "Stand aside. Sonny, I have a multi- 
tude of them." The other official was Foster (Sid) 
Meade who is a legend in his own time in the hUls 
of Kentucky. 

Whenever the Dutchman hears western Kentuckians 
spin "yams" about Irvin S. Cobb, he remembers Sid 
Meade who is a legend in his own time in the hills 
state. Sid's humor is unexcelled and there is never 
a dull moment in any crowd when Sid is around. 
Happy New Year, Sid! 

As 1965 took over when 1964 left off, an unsigned 
"poem" came in the mail dedicated to the Flying 
Dutchman. Here it is: 

In days of old when Charlie was a tot, 

Those who loved him called him "Curly" a lot; 




Don Sullivan 

But now no one calls him this at all. 
Because what was once curly is now bEild. 
When you leave this earth to become a star. 
The shine from your head will show where you 
are. 
There are strong indications that this poem should 
have gone to Ty Holland, Rex Alexander, Elmo Head, 
Turner Elrod and Ernie Chattin. Please share this 
literary "gem" with me, fellows. 

Charlie Irwin of Hopkinsville wants a ruling on 
this play: Team A has the ball out of bounds for a 
throw-in and has five seconds to get the ball in play. 
After two seconds a time-out is called. How many 
seconds does Team A have to throw the ball in from 
out of bounds when play is resumed? The answer is 
five seconds because the time-out caused a new throw- 
in situation to occur. 

Here's our thought for the beginning of our new 
year: 

"And I said to the man who stood at the gate of 

the year; 
Give me a light that I may tread safely into the 

unknown! 
And he replied. 
Go out into the darkness and put thine hand into 

the hand of God, 
That shall be to thee better than light and safer 
than a known way." 

Selected 



APPROVED OFFICIALS 

(Continued from Page Two) 



Mcl-ane, Albert I. 
Madon, Robert L. 
Meredith, Denny Jr. 
Milbern, Daniel L. 
Miller, Leemon O. 
Mitchell, Wm. N. 
Moser, Rudy C. 
Neal, James 
Omer, Harold G. 
Pack, James W. 
Parrott, Lanny Logan 
Perry, James E. 
Rexroat, Jerry 
Speck. Michael E. 
Spiceland, S. E. 
Stikeleather, Clyde L. 



Stoess, Henry L. 
Stokes, Bob 
Strong, Arnett 
Thompson, Houston 
Thompson, Thomas A. 
Thompson, Tom 
Tinsley, Marion F. 
Triplett, Herbert W. 
Vaughn, Melvin 
Wallen, Howard W. 
Waller, Bobbie E. 
Ward, Jack 
Weiner, Dick 
Wirtz, Howard 
Woosley, Travis 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



Page Eleven 



Films 



The films listed below are in the Film Library of the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky College of Education. The rental prices 
shown do not apply to schools which use one of the special 
subscriptions service plans, offered by the Bureau of Audio- 
Visual Materials. 

Swimming 

BEGINNING SWIMMING, e-j-s-c-a. 1 reel, $1.50 

Through scenes photographed both above and 
beneath the surface of the water, basic techniques of 
swimming for beginners are demonstrated. Land and 
water drills involving kicking, breathing, floating, 
paddling and stroking and puUing with the arm are 
practiced separately, then coordinated as the swimmer 
learns the AmericEm crawl. The back float, back 
stroke, and breast stroke are also illustrated and 
explained. 

BREAST STROKE, SIDE STROKE, AND UNDER- 
WATER SWIiVrMING, e-j-s-c-a, $1.50 

This film presents the conventional breast stroke 
timing the strokes, and the kick. 
CRAWL STROKE, e-j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

The basic principles of the stroke are presented 
in this film. The arm stroke, the kick, and the 
breathing are demonstrated. This film also includes 
slow motion shots under water. 
DIVING FUNDAMENTALS, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

After a brief history of the sport of diving, the 
following points are explained and demonstrated: 
the hurdle jump, determinging the correct distance, 
proper arm action, correct way of landing on the feet, 
proper takeoff and lift, correct entry into the water. 
The backward dive is also taught, including lift, arch- 
ing the body, and entry into the water. The motion is 
stopped at various points to enable detailed study of 
form. 
DOLPHIN KICK, e-j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

An excellent swimmer, an underwater camera and 
carefully devised teaching demonstrations introduce 
the new swimming technique known as the dolphin or 
fishtail kick. Analyzing the body movements used in 
the dolphin kick, the film stresses the importance of 
practice for mastery of this efficient speedy kick. 
I'M NO FOOL IN WATER, p-e-j-a, 1 reel (8 min.) 
color, $3.00 

Jiminy Cricket illustrates the "do's" and "don'ts" 
of water safety precautions. Points out the basic rules: 
wait at least two hours after eating, stay out when 
water is too cold, never swim alone, and dive only 
when you know the water is deep enough. 
SWIM AND LIVE, j-s-c-a, 2 reels, $1.00 

Men of the Army Air Force at Miami are taught 
to swim from floating to swimming through burning 
oil. The film is useful for pre-induction instruction and 
for safety classes as well as for general programs. 
SPRINGBOARD TECHNIQUES (The Forward and 
Backward Lifts), j-s-c-a, 1 reel (11 min.), 
$1.50 

Skillful diving requires proper use of the spring- 
board, and here we see safe and skillful practice over 
the sand pit and at the pool. Shows methods of acquir- 
ing correct soringboard technique and demonstrates 
approach, flight, and entry of pike, tuck, and somer- 
sault dives. 

Baseball 
BASEBALL ALL-STAR GAIVIE OF 1956, j-s-c-a, 2 
reels, color, $1.00 

The All-Star Game of 1956 was played in Griffith 
Stadium at Washington. Stars of the American and 
National League are pictured in action during the 
pre-game activities. Highlights of the game are shown 
as the National League wins by a score of 7-3. 



BASEBALL ALL-STAR GAME OF 1958, j-s-c-a, 2 
reels, color, $1.00 

Twenty-five all stars from the American League 
defeat an equal number of National League greats by 
a score of 4-3 at Baltimore. Close ups of the baseball 
stars of today and interesting plays of the game are 
shown in the film (KHSAA) 

BASEBALL FOR MILLION, j-s-c-a, 3 reels, color, 
$1.00 

In this film a colorful Big League Manager and 
an outstanding student of the game narrates play 
situations covering the official interpretation of a 
panorama of basic rules involving batting, pitching, 
base running, and fielding. It is recommended for use 
by officials, coaches, players and fans. 
BASEBALL HALL OF FAME, e-j-s-c-a, 3 reels, color, 
$1.00 

This film shows the annual meeting at Coopers- 
town, New York, when new names are added to the 
Hall of Fame list. Numerous stars of the past return 
to the shrine each year at this time and are shown as 
their feats on the diamond are related. The history of 
Cooperstown and the purpose of the Hall of Fame are 
e.xplained in the picture. 
BATTER UP, e-j-s-c-a, 2 reels (22 IVIin.) color $1.00 

Produced by National and American Leagues of 
Baseball. Shows the proper techniques of batting as 
demonstrated by hitting stars of the majors, Stan 
Musial, Ted Williams, Mickey Mantle, Ernie Banks, 
Willie Mays and others. 
BATTING FUNDAMENTALS, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Basic skills which must be mastered before one 
becomes an accomplished hitter. Bat selection, stance, 
grip, stride, swing and follow-through are clearly 
demonstrated in this film by professional players. 
THE BATTING STARS OF BASEBALL, s-c-a, 3 reels, 
$1.00 

Who are the big names among batters and what 
makes them good? Watch the featured hitters as 
shown in this film, learn the secrets of their styles 
and forms, and try it yourself. For clubs as well as 

CATCHING IN BASEBALL, e-j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

The basic skills in catching baseball are presented 
in this film. How to catch a high rapid ball, a batted 
ball, a thrown ball, and a ground ball are shown. 
Stance, footwork, and body balance are described. 
Slow motion and close-up photography are used to 
enable the viewer to follow each step or movement in 
each of the basic skills. 

CATCHING STARS OF BASEBALL, j-s-c-a, 2 reels, 
$1.00 

This is a film designed to assist in the coaching 
of catchers but it is also interesting and entertaining. 
Correct methods and techniques of receiving, throwing, 
signaling and fielding are Illustrated by Bill Dickey, 
Sherman Lollar, Yogi Berra and Roy Campanella. 
DEMOCRACY OF BASEBAL, e-j-s-c-a, 2 reels, $1.00 

The purpose of this film is for further development 
of young baseball players in our modern democracy 
and illustrates this through sports and sports competi- 
tion. This film includes a brief history of baseball 
along with a cavalcade of past and present stars. 
DOUBLE-PLAY KINGS OF BASEBALL, j-s-c-a, 2 reel, 
$1.00 

This film presents an analysis of the double play 
in baseball. Different players from several major 
leagues are shown in action. Fielding, tagging, and 
throwing are illustrated and explained. 
HITTING IN BASEBALL, e-j-s-c-a. 1 reel, $1.50 

Slow motion and close-up photography are used to 
follow accurately and granhically the basic funda- 
mentals of hitting in baseball. (Coordination of feet, 
legs, hips, shoulders, arm, and head is explained. How 



Page Twelve 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



to select a bat, how to hold it, and correct batting 
position are shown. 

INFIELD PLAY AT 1st and 3rd, e-j-s-c-a, 2 reels, $1.00 

The fundamentals and finer points of infield play 
at first and third base are illustrated by big league 
players. Fielding, stance, throwing, tagging runners, 
etc., pictured, often in slow motion. Sponsored by A. G. 
Spalding Co., The American and National Leagues. 
INSIDE BASEBALL, j-s-c-a, 3 reels, $1.00 

Fundamentals of baseball, including pitching, bat- 
ting, fielding, and base-running, are demonstrated. 
Note: This film was placed with the library through the 
courtesy of the Kentucky High School Athletic Associa- 
tion. 
OFFICIAL BASEBALL, e-j-s-c-a, 3 reels, color, $1.00 

Informative and entertaining play situations used 
to depict official rules interpretations covering the 
phases of batting, pitching, base running, fielding and 
unipiring. stimulates interest and knowledge for fans, 
players, officials and baseball administrators. 
PITCHING STARS OF BASEBALL, e-j-s-c-a, 2 reels, 
$1.00 

Shows four of the leading pitchers in action. Types 
of pitches and methods of practice are portrayed. 
PLAY BALL SON, j-s, l^i reels, $2.50 

Joe Cronin introduces this film showing a group of 
fourteen-year-old boy; who are experts in baseball. 
Correct method of hitting, catching, and throwing are 
demonstrated in natural and slow motion. Based on 
book by Bert V. Dunne. 
STRIKE THREE, j-s-c-a, 2 reels, color, $1.00 

Designed to train pitchers. The greatest pitchers in 
the game today show the pitching and fielding finesse 
that brought them fame. 
THROWING IN BASEBALL, e-j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Slow motion, close-up and stop photography are 
used in presenting the basic fundamentals of throwing 
in baseball. Instructions are given for the overthrows, 
three-quarter side, side, and underhand throws. Coord- 
ination of foot and arm motion is stressed, as well as 
coordination of the body as a whole. 
TOUCHING ALL BASES, j-s-c-a, 4 reels, $1.00 

This film is intended to teach youngsters baseball 
by showing various American League stars playing 
their positions. It is also intended to give fans as a 
whole a better understanding and knowledge of the 
national pastime. The film shows Father Flanagan and 
his Boys Town Team, the Hall of Fame ceremonies in 
Cooperstown, New York, and scenes from night base- 
ball games. 
THE UMPIRE IN BASEBALL, e-j-s-c-a, 2 reels. $1.00 

Summarizes importance of the umpire to the base- 
ball game. Explanation of the duties of umpire and 
also qualifications for job, showing where they receive 
their training. 
WORLD SERIES OF 1954, e-j-s-c-a, 3 reels, $1.00 

Highlights of the game between the Cleveland In- 
dians and the New York Giants are shown in this film. 
The Giants, sparked by the sensational hitting of 
Rhodes, defeated the Indians in four straight games. 
The Indians had set a record for the number of games 
won in winning the American League Pennant. 
WORLD SERIES OF 1955, e-j-s-c-a, 4 reels, color, $1.00 
Brooklyn Dodgers and the New York Yankees are 
shown in this film. The commentary leading up to 
each game makes the film interesting as the Dodgers 
win the world championship. 
WORLD SERIES OF 1957, e-j-s-c-a, 4 reels, $1.00 

The American League champion New York Yank- 
ees, carry the series the full seven games before 
bowing to the Milwaukee Braves, champion of the 



National League. The fihn catches most of the hitting 
and shows the plays in which runs were scored in 
each game. The narrator. Lew Fonseca, describes the 
play and fills in the background with interesting bits 
of information concerning the game. 
WORLD SERIES OF 1959, e-j-s-c-a, 4 reels, color, $1.00 

The highlights of the six games played in the 
series between the Los Angeles Dodgers and the Chi- 
cago White Sox are shown in this filni. The Dodgers 
won the series by defeating the White Sox four games 
to two. Most of the scoring plays are filmed, along 
with many of the outstanding defensive plays. The 
color that goes with these games is captured in the 
fihn. 

WORLD SERIES OF 1960, e-j-s-c-a, 4 reels, (44 Mm.), 
color, 1.00 

Exciting moments of the seven games between the 
New York Yankees of the American League carried 
the series its full seven games before bowing to Na- 
tional League Pittsburg Bucs. Highlights of all seven 
games are shown and the action described. 
WORLD SERIES OF 1961, e-j-s-c-a, 4 reels (44 min.), 
color, $1.00 

Narrated by Mel Allen, this film shows the Cin- 
cinnati Reds were able to win only the second game 
in the series against the New York Yankees. Superb 
pitching of Whitey Ford and batting power of the 
Yankees brought them the world's championship after 
five games. 
WORLD SERIES OF 1962, j-s-c-a, 4 reels, color, $1.00 

Key plays from all seven games are sho\vn as the 
New York Yankees of the American League retain the 
world's championship by defeating the San Francisco 
Giants by the score of 1-0 in the final game. 
WORLD SERIES OF 1963, j-s-c-a, 4 reels, (44 min.), 
color, $1.00 

Shows highlights of games in which the Los Ange- 
les Dodgers won the baseball championship by defeat- 
ing the New Yor Yankees in four straight games. 

Golf 
SAVING STROKES WITH SAM SNEAD, s-c-a, 1 reel, 
$2.00 

Goli chamoion Sam Snead illustrates his grip, his 
stance, his swing on each of several types of goU 
situations. Slow motion and "freeze" shots help to 
clarify the instruction. Shots and driver, brassie, and 
various irons for difficult lies are illustrated and finally 
his putting technique is shown. 
Tennis 
ADVANCED TENNNIS. e-j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

While working with a tennis pupil. Bill Tilden 
narrates and demonstrates, showing advanced tech- 
niques of tennis. 

BEGINNNING TENNIS, e-j-s-c-a, 1% reels, (14 min.), 
.$2.50 

Shows how the tennis instructor teaches tennis to 
beginning a:nd advanced students. Includes an analysis 
of the basic fundamentals of tennis-serving, forehand 
and backhand drive, forehand and backhand volley, 
and the smash. Shows actual play situations in whict 
these fundamentals are emnhasized, and also includes 
individual demonstration and analysis. 

Track 
THE BROAD JUMP, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Controlled speed-timing and coordination— develop- 
ment of legs and torso— mobility of pehds and hips, 
one, two. three style — footroll — single and triple air 
stride — soft versus hard take off — arm position. 
DISCn.S. j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1,50 

Principle of centrifusal force — muscle develooment 
for side arm throw — grips — finger roll — heel of thumb 
pressure — finger exercise — clockwise spin — hip snap- 
reverse and non-reverse styles. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



Page Thirteen 



DISTANCE RACES, s-c, a 1 reel, $1.50 

Races from 1,000 to 10,000 meters and steeple chase 
are demonstrated. Style of distance runner is contrast- 
ed with that of dash man. Difference in typical physics 
are shown. Slow motion photography is used to analyze 
movements. 
DISTANCES, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Style — devloping stamina — calisthenics — avoiding 
shin splint — controlled tension — forward knee reflex — 
straight line running — automatic stride. 
THE HIGH JUMP, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Belly roll or straddle and improved Western style 
—body lean and reverse — approach — body tension — co- 
ordination of arm and leg action. 
THE HURDLES, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Basic hurdling styles — rear hip and leg action — 
rythmic running — hurdling, calisthenics — body balance 
— correct clearance — circular stepover action — adapting 
styles of physiques. 
THE JAVELIN, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Four stage catapult throw — preliminary run — 
concluding stride — throwing stance — throwing and re- 
verse — alternative hand and finger grips — facing posi- 
tion — balance of stomach and back muscle tension — 
throwing angle— body and leg coordination drills- 
flexibility exercises. 
JUMPS AND POLE VAULT, s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Demonstrations from actual comoetition are shown 
for running high-jump; running broad-jump; hop, step 
and jump; and pole vault. Slow motion photography is 
used for detailed study of form. 
MIDDLE DISTANCES, j-s-e-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Sprinting techniques — ball of foot running — auto- 
matic stride — pendulum and bicycle stride — exercise — 
counter balanced arm action — push drive — jockeying 
for position. 
POLE VAULT, j-s-c-a, 1 reel, $1.50 

Basic vaulting principles — importance of exercises 
— running action — grip — selecting the pole — take-off- 
Western and Eastern style— slotting— novice training. 
THE RELAYS, j^-c-a, 1 reel. $1.50 

Passing — visual pass — blind pass— right and left ex- 
change — merging of runners' speed — baton grips — relay 
starts, underhand action — cup style — overhead sprint 
pass — fly scoop — practice and team work. 
THE SPRINTS, j-s-c-a. 2 reels. $2.50 

Fundamentals of 100 yard and 200 vard dash-impact 
style and natural otretch stride-synchronizing leg and 
arm action-conditioning exercises-starting techniques- 
slow motion of muscular utilization and coordination. 
SHOT PUT, j-s-c-a, 1 reel. $1.50 

Fitting styles to physiques — tension control — one, 
two, three rhythm — exercises — finger and hand grip — 
finger and wrist snap — foot positons — progressive ten- 
sion and effort — explosive hip snap. 

Gymnastics 

GYMNASTICS, PART I, j-s-c-a, V/2 reels (17 min.), $2.50 
Introduces the basic principles of gymnastics and 
follows the routines developed by polished performers 
on the parallel bars, the rope climb, and the long horse. 
Attention is given to the rolls, handstands, and hand- 
springs, twists, and somersaults that are basic to 
tumbling. (Hoefler) 

GYMNASTICS, PART II, j-s-c-a, IV2 reels (17 min.), 
$2.50 
Introduces the gymnast to the fundamentals of free 
exercise routines. Stresses the importance of smooth 
action as well as strength, form, balance, and ability 
to develop difficult routines. Demonstrates rings, side 
horse, and the high bar. (Hoefler) 



SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF 
REGISTERED BASKETBALL OFFICIALS 

If one telephone number is given for an official listed, it 
is the home phone number unless otherwise designated. If 
two numbers are given, the first number is that of the 
home phone. 

Anderson, George, Route No. 6, Bo.\ 41, London, 864-5893 
Barron, Gilbert Lewis, 1121 O'Byrne, Henderson, 7-1693 
Bingham, Bennie, 430 Etna St., Russell 
Butler, Donald A., 2966 Chippewa Dr., Owensboro, MU 3-3175, 

MU 4-1461 
Carr, Gene P.. 2210 Phelps St.. Ashland, 324-8566 
Clark. Owen B., 106 Kentucky Ave., Georgetown. 2047. 252-8717 
Cockcraft. Thomas, Murray St. College, Box 765, Murray, 

762-3355 
Condra. Kenneth P., Four Mile, 337-3228 
Dixie, Cornelius, 608 South Clay, Louisville 2, 687-7680, 366- 

9661 ext. 536 
Duvall, James W., Box 95, Leitchfield, 259-3801 
Duvall, Larry, East Adair, Owenton, 484-2444, 484-3789 
Ewing. Wayne, 1318 Stewart Lane, Coshocton, Ohio, 622-4531, 

829-2328 
Ford, Larry, Route No. 2. Owentiboro, MU 3-3979 
Francis, Bill Gordon, 77 Mary Jane Lane, Prestonsburg, TU 

6-2108, TU 6-2108 
Frazer, Tom Roe, Route No. 1, Sturgis, 333-4412, 333-4672 
Gorrell, Howard, Auburn, LI 2-6312, LI 2-4181 
Graves, Robert L., 1G28 Catalpa, Louisville, 776-7905, 454-4233 
Grisham, Jesse R., 1527 Roosevelt St., Henderson, 827-1035, 

827-3513 
Hall, Jack R.. Russell St., Elkhorn City, 754-7981 (Bua.) 
Hamilton, Steve, 306 W. Sun St., Morehead, ST 4-5424, ST 

4-4181 
Harrell, Bill D., Shelbyville, ME 3-4601, ME 3-2344 
Haynes, John. 416 Clay, Henderson, VA 7-5137 
Hendon, L. J., 228 South 15th St., Murray, 763-3658, 753-2825 
Herndon. Alton E., 412 Cumberland, Paducah, 444-5348 
Hinkle, Melvin B.. 21 Cameron St., Paris, 987-4201, 987-1235 
Holland, Charles, Browder 
Hunt, Jack L., 935 Riehardeon, Clarksville, Tenn., 647-3037, 

Ft. Campbell 798-8265 
Jenkins, Claude J., 505 W. Howard, Clarksville, Indiana, BU 

2-5420, BU 2-9430 
Jones, Clyde A., 616 1st Street, Central City, 450, 476-2422 
Key, Calvin, Hazel, 492-3431, 492-2341 
King. Russell. 913 Whitney Ave., Lexington, 254-3049 
Lament. j;esse H., 425 N. Randolph St., Clarksville, Ind., BU 

2-6230, 582-5539 
May, Charles, Box 185, Prestonsburg, 886-3414 
Miracle, Ed, Box 998, Lynch, 848-2903, 848-5486 
Nau, Bill, Box 209, Barbourville, 6-4112, 6-3057 
Neunder, Gary, 2000 Norris Place, Kennedy Hall — 226, 

Loui'jville, 458-9457 
Peters, Arthur D., Sasser, 869-2331 
Prater, Rondel R., Langley, 358-4185 
Rasso, Steven, 4443 Pinecraft Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio, 481-1488, 

921-3744 
Reid, Jack L„ 2036 Goldsmith, Louisville, 458-8811, EM 6-1807 
Rice. William, Jr., Hickman, 2954 
Rossman, Lanny, Kennedy Hall — 214, 2000 Norris Place, 

Louisville, 458-9457 
Schmidt, Frank L., 4908 Rural Way, Louisville, 964-5613 
Sherrow, Winston G., P. O. Box 571, Beattyville, 464-8444, 

464-2692 
Smith, CharleB B., Royalty Hall. Apt. No. 3, Morehead 
Snorton. Claude, Jr., 107 W. Edmunds St., Hopkinsville, 886- 

6575. 885-8278 
Sparks. Bobby, 208 McWhorter, London 

Speigel, Carl D., Jr.,, Box 237, Morehead St. College, Morehead 
Starks, James, Box 308, Mortons Gap, 258-5313 
Stroud, Donnie M.. Reynolds Village, Apt. No. 4, Oweneboro, 

MU 4-6401, MU 4-1422 
Suther, Charles A., 1465 Valdosta Dr., Cincinnati, Ohio 
Taylor. Alton, Route No. 1, Bo.x 269A, London 
Van Hoose. Edgar N., Walnut Ave., Paintsville, 789-4182, 

789-5336 
Van Zant, Russell, 1309 Allen St., Owensboro, 684-6024 
Ward, Ken, 141 Locust, Versailles, 3-4970, 3-3781 
Ward. Robert L., 301 Southside, Henderson, 7-3805, 7-1724 
Ward, Sam Clay, 618 1st Street. Georgetown. 266 J, 255-0560 
Webb. David Leo. 1937 Southland Drive. Bowling Green 
Welch. J. D., 3201 Hampton St., Ashland, 324-3337 
Wright, Paul, 221 Lady Washington, Louisa, 638-4674, 638-4674 
Yessin, Humzey, 1024 Castleton Way South, Lexington, 266-4092, 

266-1168 



Page Fourteen 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



Football Districts and Regions 

The football districts and regions for 
1965, determined by the K.H.S.A.A. Board 
of Control, are as follows : 

Class AAA 
REGION I 

Atherton, Bishop David, Central, De- 
Sales, duPont Manual, Flaget, Male, Shaw- 
nee, St. Xavier, Trinity 

REGION II 
District 1 — 

Butler, Fairdale, Pleasure Ridge Park, 
Southern, Valley, Western 
District 2— 

Durrett, Eastern, Fern Creek, Seneca, 
Thomas Jefferson, Waggener, Westport 

Class AA 
REGION I 
District 1 — 

Attucks, Bowling Green, Caldwell Coun- 
ty, Christian County, Franklin-Simpson, 
Hopkinsville, Mayield, Paducah 
District 2— 

Daviess County, Henderson, Henderson 
County, Madisonville, Owensboro, Owens- 
boro Catholic, Union County 
REGION II 
District 1 — 

Elizabethtown, Fort Knox, Franklin 
County, Henry County, Kentucky Military 
Institute, LaRue County, North Hardin, Old- 
ham County, St. Joseph, Shelby County 
District 2— 

Bourbon County, Bryan Station, Clark 
County, Danville, Dunbar (Lexington), Har- 
rison County, Henry Clay, Jessamine Coun- 
ty, Lafayette, Madison, Madison Central, 
Shelbyvilie, Somerset, Woodford County 

REGION III 
District 1 — 

Boone County, Campbell County, Dixie 
Heights, Highlands, Holmes, Newijort Catho- 
lic 
District 2— 

Ashland, Boyd County, Fleming County, 
Louisa, McKell, Powan County. Russell 

REGION IV 
District 1 — 

Bell County, Corbin, Cumberland, 
Evarts, Knox Central, Middlesboro 
District 2— 

Belfry, Hazard, Jenkins, Leslie County, 
M. C. Napier, Prestonsburg, Whitesburg 

Class A 
REGION I 
District 1 — 

Crittenden County, Fort Campbell, Ful- 
ton, Fulton County, High Street, Lincoln 



(Franklin), Lincoln (Paducah) Murray, 
Russellville, Trigg County, Warren County 
District 2— 

Campbellsville, Cumberland County, 
Glasgow, Greensburg, Metcalfe County, 
Tompkinsville 

REGION II 
District 1 — 

Bardstown, Eminence, Lebanon, Lin- 
coln Institute, Louisville Country Day, Old 
Kentucky Home, Shepherdsville, Springfield 
District 2— 

Anderson, Boyle County, Burgin, Frank- 
fort, Garrard County, Georgetown, Harrods- 
burg, Mercer County, Sayre, Stanford 

REGION III 

District 1 — 

Beechwood, Bellevue, Carrollton, Day- 
ton, Lloyd Memorial, Ludlow, Owen County 
District 2— 

Bath County, Falmouth, Irvine, Millers- 
burg Military Institute, Mt. Sterling, Nicho- 
las County, Paris 

REGION IV 

District 1 — 

Barbourville, East Main, Hall, Harlan, 
Hazel Green, Lily, London, Loyall, Lynn 
Camp, Mt. Vernon, Pineville, Wallins, Wil- 
liamsburg 
District 2— 

Catlettsburg, Elkhorn City, Fleming- 
Neon, Morgan Countv, Paintsville, Pikeville, 
Raceland, Wheelwright, Wurtland 

MINUTES OF BOARD MEETING 

The Board of Control of the Kentucky 
Hight School Athletic Association met at 
the K.H.S.A.A. Building, Lexington, on 
Saturday morning, December 19, 1964. The 
meeting was called to order by President 
Oran C. Teater at 9:00, with all Board mem- 
bers, Commissioner Theo. A. Sanford, and 
Assistant Commissioner J. B. Mansfield 
present. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by 
Don Davis that the minutes of the October 
3rd meeting be waived, since the members 
of the Board had received copies of these 
minutes. The motion was carried unani- 
mously. 

The Commissioner reported that the 
1964 championship playoffs had been very 
successful, although inclement weather had 
affected adversely ticket sales in some of 
the games. He recommended that each of 
the four teams participating in the plavoffs 
in Lexington be allowed an additional 
amount of $200.00 for incidental expenses. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



Page Fifteen 



Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by Don R. 
Rawlings, that the appropriations recom- 
mended by the Commissioner be allowed. 
The motion was carried unanimously. 

The Commissioner reported requests of 
Shelbyville High School and Corbin High 
School principals to place their schools in 
the AA football classification for the next 
two seasons. He recommended that these 
requests be granted, and that also Class AA 
schools for the 1965 and 1966 football sea- 
sons be those with an enrollment of 321 or 
more in grades 10-12, the enrollments being 
based on figures given in the 1963-64 listing 
of Kentucky High Schools, published by the 
State Department of Education. Don R. 
Rawlings moved, seconded by Preston Hol- 
land, that the recommendations of the Com- 
missioner be accepted and approved. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

Don Davis brought up the subject of a 
possible change in the football regulations 
to provide that the playoff games be con- 
ducted at neutral sites, and there was a 
discussion of possible changes in the regu- 
lations concerning the selecting of officials 
and the setting of their fees. Possible action 
on these suggestions was deferred to a later 
date. 

The Commissioner read a letter which 
he and members of the Board had received 
from the administrators of the Pikeville 
Independent School System, relative to the 
ending of the regular football season as it 
applies to the Dickinson ratino-s. It was the 
unanimous opinion of the Board members 
that the Commissioner had rules correctly 
in declaring the weekend of November 7, 
1964, the end of the regular season, as far 
as the playoff tabulations was concerned, 
and that no games played after that date 
could be counted in the Dickinson ratings. 

Foster J. Sanders, Chairman of the 
Trophy Committee, reported that his Com- 
mittee had met at the K.H.S.A.A. office on 
November 14, 1964, at which time sealed 
bids for the 1965 district and regional tourn- 
ament trophies were opened. He stated that 
samples submitted by six bidders were 
examined, and that the Trophy Committee 
accepted the bids of the Gipe Sporting Goods 
Company, Owensboro, Kentucky, and the 
Sport Shop, Glasgow, Kentucky, for district 
and regional trophies respectively. The price 
per set of district trophies was $50.00, and 
$54.25 per set of regional trophies. 

The Commissioner reported that on Sep- 
tember 30, 1964, acting under authority 
delegated to him by the Board of Control, 
he had given K.H.S.A.A. sanction to the 
Shawnee High School of Louisville to again 



act as the official sponsor of the Mason-Dix- 
on Games, High School Division, scheduled 
to be held in Louisville on February 27, 
1965. He stated that at the time it appeared 
that the AAU and he USTFF could resolve 
their differences to the extent that no viola- 
tion of policy would be involved by giving 
the sanction mentioned. Preston Holland 
moved, seconded by Sherman Gish, that the 
sanction given by the Commissioner to the 
1965 High School Division of the Mason- 
Dixon Games be approved, but that AAU 
representatives in the Louisville area be ad- 
vised that no future sanction will be given 
to the High School Division of the Games 
which will conflict in any wav with the sanc- 
tioning policy of the National Federation of 
State High School Athletic Associations. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

The Commissioner reported that on De- 
cember 12, 1964, he had suspended the Wil- 
lisburg High School from the K.H.S.A.A. for 
a period of thirty days because, in his opin- 
ion, certain Willisburg supporters violated 
the Association's Sportsmanship Rule during 
and after the Sprmgfield-Willisburg basket- 
ball games played at Springfield on Decem- 
ber 4, when they conducted themselves in an 
unsportsmanlike manner toward officials 
John Conn and Tom Duvall. The Commis- 
sioner stated that no school officials or 
players were involved in the trouble which 
ended in a fight between one of the officials 
and a Willisburg patron. 

There was a discussion of a possible 
change in the state swimming regulations, 
with respect to expense allowances given 
competitors in the State Swimming Meet. 
Don Davis moved, seconded by Sherman 
Gish, that only those swimmers who qualify 
for the finals in the Class A and Class B 
boys' and girls' events be given expense al- 
lowances for transportation, lodging and 
meals, these allowances to be based on the 
State Track Meet allowances on these items. 
The motion was carried unanimously. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by 
Foster J. Sanders, that the 1965 regional 
basketball tournament regulations be 
changed to provide that, in tournaments 
where two games are played per session, 
four officials shall be employed. The motion 
was carried unanimously. 

Don Davis, Chairman of the Tourna- 
ment Officials Committee, gave his report. 
He and the members of his Committee pro- 
posed a new plan for the selection of State 
Basketball Tournament offifcials, to be rec- 
ommended to the State Tournament Man- 
ager for 1965. There was a general discus- 



Pa^e Sixteen 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



sion of the proposed plan. Don Davis moved, 
seconded by Foster J. Sanders, that the new 
plan for the selection of State Basketball 
Tournament officials be recommended to 
the Commissioner, who is the tournament 
manager, for 1965. The motion was carried 
unanimously. The Commissioner accepted 
the new plan, and stated that he would put 
it into effect on an experimental basis for 
the forthcoming 1965 State Basketball Tour- 
nament. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by 
Ralph C. Dorsey, that the next meeting of 
the Board of Control be held in Louisville on 
January 23, 1965. The motion was carried 
unanimously. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Mor- 
ton Combs, that all bills of the Association 
for the period beginning October 1, 1964, 
and ending December 18, 1964, be allowed. 
The motion was carried unanimously. 

There being no further business, the 
meeting adjourned. 



HOW TO WATCH A WRESTLING MATCH 

What's happening — 

First — both wrestlers come forward 
from corners of mat, get instructions, shake 
hands. 

Next — referee blows whistle and sig- 
nals "wrestle." 

Now — each wrestler is trying to get 
control of the other by getting behind or on 
top of him — a Take down. 

Points — first points are likely to be 
given for a Take Down. When a wrestler 
gets a take down, referee signals two points 
with the right hand. 

Then — defensive wrestler (usually one 
on bottom or "down") is trving to escape or 
Reverse his position. Offensive wrestler 
(usually top or up) is trying to get a hold 
with which he can keep his opponent's shoul- 
ders on the mat for two seconds — a fall or 
Pin. 

Every match has three periods, each 
two minutes long. 

First Period — starts from the standing 
or neutral position. 

Second Period — starts from the "Ref- 
eree's Position". Choice of position is decided 
by toss of a coin, with winner choosing eith- 
er up or down. 

Third Period — starts with position 
at start of second period reversed. 

Scoring — 

Mat Points : 

Take Down, 2 pts; when wrestler gets 
behind or on top of opponent from neutral or 
standing position. Subsequent takedown, 1 
pt. 



Escape, 1 pt. ; getting out from under- 
neath opponent to standing or neutral posi- 
tion, facing him. 

Reversal, 2 pts.; getting out from un- 
derneath opponent and behind or on top of 
him by one maneuver. 

Near Fall — 2 or 3 pts ; holding oppon- 
ents shoulders to or near mat but not close 
enough for fall or pin. 

StaUing — 1 pt. to opponent. 

Illegal Holds — Roughness, Technical 
Foul — 1 or 2 pts ; to offended boy. 

Team Points: 

Pin or Fall — 5 pts. for team. 

Decision — 3 pts for team. Awarded to 
team whose wrestler scores most "mat" 
points, neither having secured a pin. 

Default or Forfeit — 5 pts. 

Draw — 2 pts. to each team. 

INTERSCHOLASTICS OR 
INTRAMURALS, WHICH? 
By Peggy Sfanaland 
Editor's Note: This presentation was given at the Ken- 
tucl<y Conference on Physical Fitness, held in Louis- 
ville on AuQust 17-18, 1964. AAiss Stanaland was a 
member of ^he Athletics and Physical Fitness jianel. 
She is an Assistant Professor of Physical Education 
at fhe University of Kentucky. 

To pose this question to a woman physi- 
cal educator is about like posing the ques- 
tion "Meat or vegetables" to a nutritionist. 
By intramurals we mean those programs 
that take place intra-muralis, within the 
walls of a given institution, and do not in- 
volve other institutions ; by interscholastics 
we mean those programs that may in- 
volve two or more schools — extra muralis 

— outside the walls. Extramural and inter- 
s;holastic will sometimes be used inter- 
changeably. 

BEFORE ATTEMPTING A CUT AND 
DRIED YES OR NO, RED OR BLACK OR 
THIS OR THAT answer to this question, 
let me qualify any statements that may fol- 
low by these two beliefs: 

1. First of all, I believe that the welfare 
of the girl who participates is of primary 
concern. All other outcomes of competition 
are secondary. These other values have their 
place, yes, but the well-being of the girl is 
foremost, and must not and cannot be sacri- 
ficed for other outcomes, however noble they 
may be. (This is a basic tenet of the society 
in which we live.) 

2. Secondly, I believe that the competi- 
tive element in sports activities can be used 
constructively for the achievement of desir- 
able educational and recreational objectives 

— when favorable conditions are present. 
Competitive experiences may be wholesome 
and beneficial, and result in acceptable con- 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



Page Seventeen 



MADISON — CLASS AA FINALIST 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Coach B. Harville, E. Parks, T. Thurman, K. Woolum, J. Moberly, H. Long, 
G. Begley. D. King. Second Row: Coach R. Meene, C. Wagers C. Ammerman. B. Norris, R. Brown, D. 
Williams, L. J. Weber, J. Moores, Mgrs. M. Jaclsson. Third Row: M. Mavitv, S. Strong, S. Thurman, W. 
Miller, J. Luttrell, D. Hendren, Coach G. Riddell. Fourth Row: W. Sweat, Parks, A. Farris, L. Estill, 
W. Sweat. 



duct and attitudes. Competition in and of 
itself does not automatically result in desir- 
able or undesirable outcomes. 

Concerning these two beliefs then, the 
use of practices that ensure desirable out- 
comes is the responsibility of all associated 
with these events — sponsoring agencies, 
players, coaches, officials, and, yes, even 
spectators. 

Sports competition is the privilege of 
all girls. "Sound instructional and well orga- 
nized intramural programs will answer the 
needs and desires of the majority of young 
women." For those who seek and need addi- 
tional challenges in competition and skills, a 
sound, carefully planned and well-directed 
program of extramural (or interscholastic) 
sports is recommended. 

By no means should this interscholastic 
program be limited to a 10-game schedule of 
basketball only. This has the same conno- 
tation as the dietitian who says I believe in 
food, then sanctions a diet of potatoes only. 
I believe in an extramural or interscholastic 
program for girls and women that attempts, 
yea, even dares, to give more than one team 
sport to girls who are interested. A program 
that dubs all other sports as "minor" and 
promotes but a desultory interest is not on 
an educationally sound footing, as I see it. 
Tennis is not a minor sport to the girl who 
plays tennis well; volleyball is not a tame 
Igiame to the girl who plays volleyball well. 
From my point of view then, the logical 
process is to establish first a good instruc- 



tional program in physical education ; an out- 
growth of this is an organized intramural 
program; and, finally, an outgrowth of both 
of these would be the extramural/interscho- 
lastic. Only then will the competitive experi- 
ences for girls have both horizontal and ver- 
tical balance. Horizontal with the variety 
possible in intramurals ; vertical with the 
depth of skill levels required in interscholas- 
tics. 

To all too many of us, the words inter- 
scholastic competition and basketball have 
been synonymous. I suspect that we are 
guilty of indolence when it comes to variety 
in our sports programs for girls and equally 
guilty of a lack of imagination and foresight 
in diagnosing the interests of girls today. 

Please understand that an interscholas- 
tic program of competition is not confined to 
a scheduled season of basketball or hockey. 
There are many other forms of extramural 
activity: sports days, telegraphic meets, in- 
vitational matches, the culmination of a 
clinic or workshop in a particular sport. 

None of these programs can survive 
without competent leadership and careful 
guidance, where possible, I believe this leader- 
ship should be under the direction of a 
woman — a woman however, with the com- 
petence and intelligence to enlist the help 
and technical knowledge of others — whether 
male or female — when the growth and ex- 
pansion of a given program warrants it. 

At the outset I stated that competition 
was the privilege of all girls. According to 



Page Eighteen 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



the practices of the culture in which we live, 
along with privileges go responsibilities. 

The privileges of competition bring 
forth responsibilities. If we as leaders are 
vitally concerned with the total fitness of 
our girls, then we will accept these responsi- 
bilities — whether on the intramural level 
or the interscholastic level. 

Questions, answers, and comments from 
the floor and from the panel : 

Question : What are some of the things 
that cin be done to stimulate more girls 
activities in schools ? 

Answer: We should throw this question 
open to the floor. One answer would be to 
find out what the girls like, then do the 
things they like. 

Answer: One way is to go out and form 
track clubs at the schools. Another way is to 
hold clinics in regards to girls' activities. 

Answer: We should provide proper 
leadership and equipment for the girls. 

Question : One question might be posed. 
Are we only working toward girls' track and 
field training just to aim toward the Olym- 
pics? How does your group feel about girls 
track and the Olympics? 

Answer: We hate to think that the first 
question is being asked. However if Olym- 
pics participation is the outcome later, then 
fine. 

Comment : Girls are competing in volley- 
ball, tennis, golf and swimming. How can 
you reconcile the efforts to get girls inter- 
ested in track? 

Answer: We feel that running, jumping 
and throwing is basic of all sports. We are 
not interested in Olympics as such. 

Question: How we can increase interest 
in girls tennis and other sports? 

Answer: The best way is to set up 
district, regional and state wide competition 
in the girls' sports. Women leaders should 
request the K.H.S.A.A. to help out. The 
Board of Control will give budget support to 
sports for girls if there is a demand by the 
school administrators. 

BASKETBALL QUESTIONS 
(Continued from Page One) 
lishes his right foot as a pivot, stepping forward with 
his left foot. In readying himself to make a "jump" 
try, he lifts his right foot and moves it up near his left 
cmd places it on the floor. 
RULING; Traveling. 

12. PLAY: The penalty for violations listed in rule 
9, sections 2 through 10, inclusive, provides that the 
ball becomes dead or remains dead when violation 
occurs, and that ball is awarded to a nearby opponent 
for a throw-in at the out of bounds sipot nearest the 
violation. What is meant by a nearby player? 

RULING: The terminology "nearby player" is 
used to prevent a team from delaying the contest by 
requiring that a specific player, who is not near the 



out of bounds spot, make the throw-in. Nearby means 
exactly what it implies. Some member of the offended 
team, who is in the vicinity of the out of bounds spot, 
is handed the ball by the official. The official can 
control situations in which the team attempts to bring 
a player from a long distance by merely waving that 
player away, and handing the ball to a nearby player 
at the out of bounds spot and start his count immedi- 
ately. 

13. PLAY: Al has been designated to make a 
throw-in. The official attempts to hand the ball to Al, 
who refuses to accept it because he or a teammate is 
not ready. What procedure does the official foUow? 

RULING. The official should place the ball on the 
floor at the designated spot and begin his 5-second 
count. Rule 7-5 provides that the official shall hand 
the ball to a designated player for the throw-in. The 
act of "handing" to the designated player may not 
include taking or accepting the ball even though this is 
usually the result. When ball is "handed" and is offer- 
ed, the official has fulfilled his obligation. Rule 7-6 
uses the word "disposal" to cover the situation when 
a player refuses or fails to accept the ball. "Disposal" 
is interpreted to mean "placing the ball on the floor at 
the designated spot". In rule 8-1 the word "disposal" 
is used to connote both the act of first "handing" and 
then "placing the ball on the floor at the free throw 
line", when the free thrower does not accept the ball 
when it is handed to him. In this respect, the situa- 
tions for the throw-in and the free throw are the same. 

14. PLAY: Revised rule 10-7 provides that the 
"coaches may at any time leave the bench to confer 
with substitutes, to signal players, to request a time- 
out, or to perform other necessary coaching responsi- 
bilities". What are other necessary coaching responsi- 
bilities? 

RULING: The Rules Committee was cognizant 
there would be unusual situations which would require 
the attention of the coach during the time the clock 
was running. Therefore, the Committee felt obligated 
to provide coverage in the rules which would provide 
for such emergencies. The following are examples of 
such situations: (a) Confer with personnel at the 
scorer's table when necessary, (b) Rise from the bench 
to talk to or congratulate a player who has been re- 
placed, (c) Accompany an in-going substitute toward 
the Scorer's table at the side line, (d) Attend an in- 
jured player who has been removed from hte court. 
There may be other situations which are not listed 
here. However, the officials are not authorized to inter- 
pret this part of the rule so that it includes any or all 
actions of a coach in relation to his players and substi- 
tutes. The clause is not meant to be a "catch-all" 
which permits a coach the right to do almost anything 
not specifically prohibited ,in the rule. The coach is to 
be permitted to rise from and leave the bench only 
when it is necessary for him to do so in fulfilling 
his coaching responsibility. If a coach leaves the bench 
while the clock is running when it is not necessary, 
the official has no alternative but to penalize promptly. 

COMMENT: The revision of rule 10, section 7, is 
intended to prohibit undesirable bench conduct which 
had developed. The rule has been made more specific 
than in the past so the coach may definitely know 
what he may or may not do, and also to give the 
officials and game adniinistrators a positive guide for 
the purpose of carrying out their responsibilities. A 
study of the rule, the Rule Book Comments on the 
revision. Case Book play 21, and the Editor's Comment 
will provide a sufficient basis for proper direction of 
coaches and officials. 

15. PLAY: How many free throws are awarded for 
a technical foul? 



THE KE^fTUCXY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



Page Nineteen 



ELIZABETHTOWN — CLASS AA. REGION 2, DISTRICT 1, CHAMPION 







(Left to Right) Front Kow: Mkts. t:. (ox, D. Smith J. Ashcraft, J. Galvin. G. Hobbs. Second Row: 
G. Inman, S. Davis, K. Brann, G. Baskttt, D. Miller, J. Gardner, J. Mace, J. Coffman, D. Joiner, D. 
Mathcrly, D. Howard, A. Thomason. D. Collins. C. Sparks. Third Row: H. Irwin, C. Nowlin, N. 
Torres, T. Bcnningficld, T. Claggett, P. Warf, L. Yates, T. Robinson, C. Shaw, K. Reece, J. 
Meredith, M. Sherrard, E. Brann. M. Skillman. Foarth Row: B. Best. D. Noblin. R. Cox, D. Rennie, 
J. Turner, G. Aiken, B. Hogg, R. Goldie, N. Inman, L. Atherton. Fifth Row: D. Langley. G. Torres, 
G. Avery, B. Marchell, R. Galvin. B. Conley, G. Langley, S. Bastabad, J. Gray, R. Gregory. 



RULING: One, unless the foul is flagrant. Then 
the penalty is two free throws and the offender is 
disqualified. 

16. PLAY: Prior to tossing the ball for a jump, the 
official confirms there are two seconds of time left in 
the period. After a legal tap, £md after the ball has 
touched the floor, the backboard, or a player, it goes 
out-oL-bounds. The official then discovers that the 
timer neglected to start the clock. 

RULING: The referee is authorized and justified 
to declare the period over if, in his opinion, he is 
positive that two or more seconds were consumed after 
the clock should have been started. 

17. PLAY: Near the end of the first overtime 
period, with the score B 51— A 48. Al is fouled by B2 
while attempting a field goal. Time expires before 
timer is able to stop the clock. The try is successful, 
making the score B 51 - A 50. Before Al has an op- 
portunity to attempt the free throw, team A requests 
and is granted a 7th time-out. The referee assesses a 
technical foul on team A for the excess time-out. Free 
throw attempt by Al is successful, making the score 
A 51 - B 51. 

RULING: Because the score is tied at the end of 
the overtime period (A 51 - B 51) a second overtime 
will be played. The second overtime will begin with 
the adrninistration of the penalty for the technical 
foul. The combination of the foul by B2 and the techni- 
cal foul called on team A results in a false double foul. 
Therefore, after the free throw try (by team A) for 
the technical foul play will be resumed by a center 
jump. 

18. PLAY: B2 fouls A2 while Al is in the act of 
trying for a field goal. The foul by B2 occurs before 
the ball is in flight for the try. 

RULING: The continuous motion provision pertains 
in this situation. The coverage is in the exception to 
Rule 6-7-(3) which provides, "A foul is committed by 
an opponent of a player who has started a try for 
goal ..." The boldfacing of the word opponent is the 
interpreter's, but it wiU emphasize that the exception 
does not specify which player must be offended, but 
that it provides that the exception prevails when an 
opponent of the player making the try does the fouling. 



19. PLAY: Time is out. There are only six players 
on squad A. A6 substitutes for Al. After AS has be- 
come a player, but before the clock starts, AS com- 
mits a disqualifying foul. May Al return to the game 
even though the clock has not started? 

RULING: A decision strictly in conformance with 
the letter of the rule would prohibit Al from returning 
until after the clock had started. However, in the 
circumstance outlined above, Al should be permitted 
to return before the clock starts. The rules require that 
a team must use 5 players as long as it has 5 eligibles. 

20. PLAY: Team A scores. Team B, knowing that 
Team A usually goes into a full court press immedi- 
ately following the scoring of a field goal by the op- 
ponents, permits the ball to remain on the floor and 
does not attempt to pick it up and make the throw-in 
until all of its players have taken the desired position 
in attempt to counter the full court press. 

RULING: The official shall place the ball at the 
disposal of the scored upon team. It is recommended 
that in such situations the official attempt to hand the 
ball to a nearby player of Team B. If the player re- 
fuses the ball, the ball should be placed on the floor, 
behind the end line. This is placing the baU at the dis- 
posal of the team to throw it in. When the ball is so 
placed at the disposal of the team to make the throw- 
in, the 5-second count is started. 

21. PLAY: Team A is in control in its front court. 
Al passes the ball to A2. The ball is muffed or miss- 
ed bv A2 and goes into the back court where it strikes 
an official and the ball then returns to the front court 
where A3 gains control. In (a) after strildng the 
official, the ball is caught in flight by A3; or (b) after 
striking the official, the ball hits the floor in the front 
court before A3 gains control. 

RULING: In both (a) and (b) Team A has com- 
mitted a violation. 

22. PLAY: A6 reports to the scorer wearing num- 
ber 18 on his jersey. 

RULING: Number 18 is illegsil and the scorer 
should not signal that a substitute is about to enter. If 
a substitute wearing such a number is inadvertently 
permitted to enter the court, the substitute has com- 
mitted a technical foul. 



Page Twenty 



THE KENTUCKY fflGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR JANUARY, 1965 



23. PLAY; Al attempts a tree throw or field goal. 
Ball lodges on flange between the ring and backboard 
or in the angle between the ring and backboard. 

RULING: The bsdl becomes dead as soon as it is 
in a fixed position. It is put in play by a jump bsdl 
between any two opponents at the nearer free throw 
circle. 

24. A6 reports to the scorers' bench, scorer sounds 
his signal, and the official beckons. A6 then runs to the 
bench for last second instructions. He does not enter 
the court immediately after being beckoned. 

RULING: This is a technical foul for delay of 
game unless a charged time-out has been requested on 
behalf of Team A. 

25. PLAY: As ^ result of an injury to Al, time-out 
is taken. Assuming that Al will be unable to continue, 
A6 reports to the scorer and subsequently is beckoned 
by a floor official to enter the court, (a) before or; 
(b) after A6 enters the court it is evident that Al could 
continue to participate. Al indicates he desires to do 
so. 

RULING: In (a) the official shall ignore the in- 
complete substitution since A6 did not become a player 
by entering the court. In (b) A6 became a player 
when he entered the court. Thus Al became a with- 
drawn player who may not re-enter before the next 
opportunity to substitute after the clock is started 
following the replacement of Al. 

26. PLAY: Following a violation, the official desig- 
nates the out-of-bounds spot and hands the ball to Al 
for the throw-in. Al moves up or down the court three 
or four yards from the designated spot for the purpose 
of making the throw-in. 

RULING: Al has committed a violation when he 
leaves the designated spot for the throw-in after the 
ball has been handed to him. 

27. PLAY: After three players have been disquali- 
fied. Team A has only four who are eligible to con- 
tinue in the game as participants. In a gesture of good 
sportsmanship, coach of Team B indicates he desires 
to withdraw a player so that each team will have four 
players on the court. 

RULING: This is not permissible. Team B must 
use five players as long as it has that number avaiil- 
able. 

28. PLAY: During the warm-up, Al and Bl commit 
flagrant fouls against each other several minutes be- 
fore the game is scheduled to start. 

RULING: Such fouls are flagrant technical fouls 
and the siutation described in the play above is a 
false double foul. Two free throws and the situation 
described in the play above is a false double foul. 
Two free throws are awarded each team. Al and Bl 
are disqualified and are not eligible to participate in 
the game. The free throws are attempted at the start) 
of the game and after their completion, the ball is put 
in play by a jump at the center circle between any 
two opponents. 

29. PLAY: A coach of Team A consumes a full 
60 seconds in substituting for disqueilified Al. 

RULING: Al should be replaced as quickly as 
possible and, in any event, the substitute must report 
immediately after the 15-second warning. The time 
available for a substitute to report to the scorer 
following a disqualification should never exceed 45 
seconds. 

30. PLAY: Al has the ball in the free throw lane near 
the end line where he remains for approximately two 
sconds, after which Al steps over the end line and out 
of the court apparently for the purpose off avoiding a 
penalty for being in the lane for more than 3 seconds. 

RULING: Technical foul. Al has left the court for 
an unauthorized reason. ,, 



1964-65 Basketball Publications Corrections 

Rules Book: There are no corrections. 

Case Book: 322D. Play— The third sentence of the 
ruling should read, "If missed no substitute try is 
awarded." 

368C. Play — The second sentence of the ruling should 
read, "In (a), 2 points are awarded Al." Delete the 
third sentence. (Refer to 451L. for confirmation of 
ruling.) 

468C. Play— The player in the ruling is Al rather 
than A2. 



THE WRESTLING CODE 
The followinq code for wrestling coaches was 
developed by the Wrestling Committee of the National 
Federation af State High School Athletic Associations. 

To maintain the national interest in 
interscholastic wrestling, and to continue to 
retain the high standards in this sport, I, as 
a wrestling- coach, pledge to abide by the 
following rules : 

1. To consider the health and welfare of 
the wrestler as my first responsibility, and 
I win never ask him to do anything which 
may impair his health. 

2. To discourage excessive weight re- 
duction. This procedure is frowned upon and 
adversely reflects on the coach. 

3. To keep all equipment including the 
mats clean, safe and attractive. 

4. To carefully match wrestlers of equal 
weight and size in practice bouts. 

5. To not accept a position as wrestling 
coach unless I can do justice to the sport. 

6. To attend clinics and keep up to date 
on wrestling techniques and rule changes. 

7. To explain all illegal and dangerous 
holds and demonstrate how to block them. 
Dis'Courage the use of all "questionable" 
holds and tactics. 

8. To have all wrestling groups well or- 
ganized and thoroughly conditioned before 
wrestling in competition. 

9. To coach the wrestlers to accept cour- 
teously the official's decisions. 

10. To remember in a crowded room to 
start the wrestlers down on the mat, as 
studies indicate that most accidents occur 
when contestants are working on their feet 
and fall on others on the mat. 

11. To seek first aid for all mat burns 
immediately after class. 

12. To be aware that the wrestlers ac- 
quire most of their concept and philosophy 
of the sport from the coach. He must, there- 
fore, conduct himself above reproach at all 
times. 

13. To teach the wrestler to want to win 
fairly and squarely. 

14. To remember that all wrestlers have 
parents who trust you with their training 
arid, care. Don't ever lose that trust. 



SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

348 Southland Drive Lexington, Ky. 

School Representative 

W. Jack Smith 
203 Ohio St., Somerset, Ky. 

Phone 679-1211 

RSS, sec, & JET Basketballs See our Rep. 

Converse shoes See our Rep. 

Blazers-Adults (Kids available) $18.95 ea. 

Trophies in stock at all prices — We engrave at our store 
We screen print our own sweat shirts 

2-3 week service — 36 minimum $ 1.95 ea. 

School Jackets — All kinds See our Rep. 

Coat Style Sweaters in many colors 

in stock for immediate shipment $12.50 ea. 

V-Neck white sweaters — also $ 8.25 & up. 

6" Chenille Letters — 2 weeks Plain $ 1.35 ea. 

SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

Gene Stokley 277-3977 Dick Wallace 



WATCH FOR THE 

ANNOUNCEMENT OF OUR 

1965-66 COVERAGES 



7<4e KUufden QQ4nfia4Uf> 



GENERAL AGENT 



W. E. KINGSLEY J. E. McCREARY, Mgr. CHARLES C. PRICE 

Life Department 

121-123 LAFAYETTE AVENUE LEXINGTON, KY. PHONE 2554)837 

P. O. BOX 7100 



K. H. S. A. A. TOURNAMENT DIRECTORS 

District and Regional Tournament Directors can get all of their supplies 
and needs to run a tournament from Hunt's. We have the merchandise 
listed below in stock for immediate shipment. Call or write us your needs. 

BASKETBALLS 

Get the feel of a basketball same as will be used in the State Tournament in 
Louisville in your District or Regional Tournament. We have the following: 

No. AFR panel lock molded ball endorsed by Coach Adolph Rupp 

and used by the University of Kentucky Basketball Team. 

No. ARX Last Bilt ball made by Spalding. 

Both of these balls will definitely be used in the State Tournament 

in Louisville. 

ADMISSION TICKETS 

Complete stock of admission tickets, 2,000 tickets to the roll, printed with 
established admission prices and numberefl consecutivelv. Also PASS OUT 
tickets, ADMIT ONE tickets, all in different colors. $1.25 per roll of 2,000. 

TROPHIES AND AWARDS 

We can take care of your Sportsmanship trophies, individual charms for 
All-Star teams. All-Tournament teams, etc. Our stock is complete and we 
can engrave and ship to you at once. 

ACCESSORIES 

Nets, scorebooks, first-aid supplies, whistles, stopwatches, timers' horns, 
powdered resin, bath towels, shoe laces, colored top sweat socks, carry-all 
bags. All of this merchandise in stock for at once delivery. 

BANKS AND GOALS 

We have a complete stock of fan-sihaped steel, fan-shaped wood, and rect- 
angular glass backboards complete with goals and nets in stock for at once 
delivery. A phone call will get them off to you at once. 

FAIR-PLAY ELECTRIC BASKETBALL SCOREBOARDS 

We have IN STOCK the Tick-A-Way FF-IS Fair-Play in our warehouse 
ready for immediate shipment. A call will get one to your gymnasium be- 
fore tournament time. 

Turn all of your needs over to us. We will be glad to handle them for you. 
ROY BOYD, JIM MITCHELL. ED HENDLEY or C. A. BYRN, JR. are al- 
ways ready to assist you in every way possible. 

If you want the BEST QUALITY and the BEST SERVICE contact HUNT'S 

HUNTS ATHLETIC GOODS CO., Inc. 

CH 7-1941 — PHONES -— CH 7-1942 

MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY 

PHONE 451-0576 LOUISVILLE, KY. 



We SHiP-Tfie DaV You BvV A 






Hiqh School Athlete 



CLASS AAA STATE CHAMPION LOUISVILLE MALE 




npf« 




^•S^b^ • SC? tiif^ .77* Rnf IF f caffi^f ^7f R^f «;r 1-^^1-444-^ 



(Left to Right) Front Row: Ross, Hunt, Koons, Wiggington, L. Jones, 
Hehemann, Fisher, Phelps, P. Kuhn, Henry, C. Kuhn, Shrecher, Keehner, A. 
Jones, Woods. Second Row: Winn, J. Forrest, Fryrear, Atchison, Kemp, 
Ash, Sparks, Bowerman, Bryan, Secrest, Baker, Jordan, Meisburg, Harri- 
son. Third Row: Riley, Rose, Hill, Durrett, Long, B. Nelson, Brown, 
Watkins, Ballard, C. Nelson, Crowder, Swain, Denny. Fourth Row: Miller, 
Collins, Thurman, Strange, ToUe, Webster, Gray, Brim, Koons. 



Male 21 — DeSales 
Male 41 — Atherton 6 
Male 18 — Padacah 
Male 7— Flazet 2 



Male 47— Central 
Male 7— St. Xavier 6 
Male 53 — Shawnee 7 
Male 21 — Trinity 
Male 49 — New Albany 6 



PLAYOFF 
Male 27 — Eastern 



Official Orian of tlie 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

February, 1965 





Letter from the Commissioner 

Lexington, Ky. 
January 27, 1965 

To The District Tournament Manager: 
Will you please refer to your K.H.S.A.A 
booklet which gives rules and regulations 
governing basketball tournaments. You 
should familiarize yourself with these rules, 
found on pages 27-35. Your special attention 
is called to the second paragraph of Tourna- 
ment Rule VI-A-S, relative to the enrollment 
of your district coaches in the Kentucky 
High School Coaches Association. 

The forms for your various reports are 
self-explanatory. The report of games 
should be mailed to the manager of the 
regional tournament not later than Monday, 
March 8. Send your financial report, your 
checked eligibility lists, and the second copy 
of the report of games to the Commissioner 
as soon after the tournament as possible. 
For your convenience, the following check 
list is given ; 

1. Invite member schools to your tourn- 
ament AT ONCE, reminding each school to 
send each other member school in the dis- 
trict a COMPLETE preliminary list of play- 
ers before February 1, and to send each 
other member school in the district a COM- 
PLETE preliminary list of players before 
February 1, and to send you THREE copies 
of a final list one week prior to the district 
tournament. See Rule VTH. 

2. Announce the time of drawings in 
your letter. See Rule IX. 

3. At your meeting, conduct the draw- 
ings and select the officials. The state plan 
for division of tournament receipts is recom- 
mended. If any other plan is used, a majori- 
ty vote of the participating schools must be 
obtained. 

4. Your attention is called to the last 
paragraph of Tournament Rule V-A, which 
says: "An official shall not work a district 
or regional tournament in the district 
or region in which he resides." The follow- 
ing procedure has been established by the 
Board of Control in the selection of tourna- 
ment officials under authority given in Tour- 
nament Rule V-A: (a) Each school repre- 
sented at the meeting may submit the 
names of one or more oficials. There shall 
be a minimum of eight names on the list of 
officials to be voted on. NO NAME SHALL 
BE MARKED OFF THE LIST, (b) Each 
school representative shall rank eight offi- 
cials in the order of his preference, the first 
choice being assigned eight points, the sec- 
ond seven points, etc. (c) The tournament 
manager shall communicate at once with the 
highest ranking official or officials in the 
order of their rank. If the official who is 



selected can not be reached during the day 
of the meeting, or if he is not available, the 
tournament manager shall attempt to em- 
ploy the next official or officials on the list 
in the order of their selection, (d) If two 
officials are tied on points, the highest 
ranking official shall be determined by flip- 
ping a coin, (e) If none of the officials on 
the list is available the tournament manager 
shall have the sole responsibility of securing 
an official or officials for the tournament. 

5. Tournament Rule XV now says : "The 
Board of Control is authorized to select, 
standardize, and purchase trophies for all 
district and regional tournaments and the 
cost of these trophies shall be borne bv the 
respective districts and regions." The Board 
has contracted with the Gipe Sporting Goods 
Company, Owensboro. Kentucky, to sunoly 
all of the official K.H.S.A.A. district first 
place and second place basketball trophies 
for the 1965 tournaments, each trophy com- 
plete with the Association seal and engrav- 
ing. Your trophies will be shipped to you 
prior to March 1. 

6. It is the responsibility of the tourna- 
ment manager to secure adequate police pro- 
tection. 

7. THE BOARD OF CONTROL HAS 
RULED THAT NOT MORE THAN 
TWELVE PLAYERS MAY BE IN UNI- 
FORM FOR ANY ONE TOURNAMENT 
GAME, AND THAT OTHER SOUAD MEM- 
BERS SHALL NOT BE ALLOWED TO 
PARTICIPATE IN WARM-UP EXER- 
CISES. THIS BEING IMPLIED IN TOURN- 
AMENT RULE XI. 

8. Please ask your officials to designate 
the goals prior to the warm-up time for 
each game. 

9. You will receive three copies of a 
final eligibility list from each school. Have 
one of these checked by the coach of each 
competing team, before his team plays, for 
the twelve players he will use in each game. 
Use only one list for checking olayers on 
each team since the other two copies may be 
needed by the regional and state tournament 
managers. Send the Commissioner all of 
these checked copies with your other reports. 
Send the two unchecked cooies of eligibility 
lists of the winner and runner-up to the man- 
ager of your regional tournament, along with 
one coDV of vour report of games, not later 
than March 2. 

10. It has been ruled that the 2:00 
o'clock mentioned in Tournament Rule IV-B 
may be considered Eastern Standard time 
or 1 :00 P.M. CENTRAL STANDARD TIME. 
This information concerning the starting 

(Continued on Page Three) 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 7 



FEBRUARY, 1965 



$1.00 Per Year 



In Memoriam 




John L. Foust 



John L. Foust, eighty-eight, retired 
Superintendent of Owensboro City Schools, 
died in Owensboro on January 10, 1965, 
following a long illness. In April of 1917, 
when the Kentucky High School Athletic 
Association was organized, Mr. Foust enroll- 
ed the Owensboro High School, of which he 
was Principal, in the Association as a char- 
ter member. He was Secretary-Treasurer of 
the K.H.S.A.A. during the 1918-22 period, 
and was Vice-President in 1923-24. 

Mr. Foust had been connected with the 
city school system for forty-five years until 
his retirement in 1947, having come to Ow- 
ensboro in 1902 from his native Marshall 
County, where he had taught in a one-room 
school house from 1896 to 1902. 

Prof. Foust taught commercial subjects 
in Owensboro High Shcool from 1902 to 
1910, and was O.H.S. principal from 1910 to 
1921, when he was named superintendent of 
the Owensboro City Schools, serving for 
twentv-six years, when he retired. He was 
president of the Kentucky Education Associ- 
ation from 1927 to 1928. 

Prof. Foust took an active part in all 
civic affairs. He was a member of the State 
Board of Certification of Public Librarians; 
president of the Carnegie Library in Owens- 
boro; a member of the State Board of the 
Young Men's Christian Association ; member 
and president of the Investigators Club ; and 



over a long period of years was Daviess 
County director of the March of Dimes cam- 
paign. He was chairman of the Area Council 
Committee on Scout Leaders' training; 
chairman of the official board of Woodlawn 
Methodist Church ; and he served as a dele- 
g'ate to the Louisville conference. 

During his active service in public edu- 
cation Prof. Foust served for a time on the 
KEA Legislative committee, and was a for- 
mer president of the District Education As- 
sociation. 

Prof. Foust was a past president of the 
Owensboro Rotary Club. In his retirement he 
continued to take active part in the improve- 
ment and progress of Owensboro, until ill 
health forced him to the sidelines. 

An Owensboro Junior High School was 
named in honor of the veteran educator, 
when in September, 1952, members of the 
Owensboro City Board of Education selected 
the name of John L. Foust for the then new 
Junior High School, located on what was 
then Crook Avenue, just south of 5th street. 
Later the City Commissioners changed the 
name of the street to Foust Avenue, out of 
respect for the local schoolman. 

Honors continued to be paid to Prof. 
Foust when in November, 1958, the Library 
Extension presented to him a citation for his 
untiring efforts in behalf of public libraries 
of the state. He served for nearly forty 
years on the Owensboro Library Board, with 
most of those years as chairman, from which 
post he resigned several years ago. 

Mr. Foust was born at Briensburg, 
Marshall County, November 19, 1876, a son 
of William M. and Christine Foust. He at- 
tended Southern Normal College (Western 
Kentucky State College), received his A.B. 
degree from University of Chicago, and his 
M.A. degree and special superintendent's di- 
ploma from Columbia University. Prof. 
Foust was married to the former Miss 
Georgia Conner at Calvert City, who pre- 
ceded him in death about twenty years ago. 

Surviving are two daughters. Miss Ge- 
neva Foust, Owensboro, and Mrs. Weldon 
Jones, Frankfort ; one son, Wayne Foust, 
Owensboro; two grandchildren; Mrs. Martel 
Wightman and Mrs. Hugh Gilbert, both of 
Owensboro; and five great-grandchildren. 



Page Two THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY , 1965 

FEBRUARY, 1965 VOL. XXVII— NO. 7 Breathitt High School, (15) Prestonburg 
— — - — ^ ^ , ^ High School, (16) Morehead State College. 

PnUished monthly, except June and July, by the Kentucky ° 

offit\f prbLtJ'on!'letii:^!,'J:"Ky. Certified and Approved Officials 

Entered as second-class matter In the post office at Lexington, , ,.,. i ,.p- . , , ,.„. , 

Kontucky under the act of March 3, 1879. 1 hree additional oiiicials have qualified 

51^:Lnt--EdTtrr-:::v:::::::":V/:":™'^B. mInsT^^^ for the Certified rating and one for the 

BOARD 'o7"coN^TROL Approved rating since the list of these high- 

President Gran c. Teatcr (1964-68), Painstviiie er rated oiticials appeared m the January 

l\',:ilZ^^'"h--M;H.n--^°::^r\fZ%i: i:'ar"-'ci;ekrC issue of the ATHLETE. They are: Certified 

Davis (1963-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorsey (1962-66). John B. DotSOn, Gerald L. Gilbert, Vin- 

Borse Cave; Sherman Gi«h (1963-67), Greenville; Preston , „ , , , /-» -n a rr 

Helland (1961-65). Murray; Foster J. Sanders (1962-66). Cent Zachem ; Approved OrVllle A. KenS- 

Loniffville. Ipy 

Subscription Rate $1.00 Per Year ^^'^ • 

^lom tke Commissioner's Office News About Swimming 

1965 District Tournament Sites The 1965 Class A State High School 

1. Hickman County 33. Boone County Swimming Meet will be held in Louisville on 

2. Lone Oak 34. Covington Cath. Friday evening and Saturday, February 26- 

3. Symsonia 35. Newport 27, at the Plantation Swim Club pool, 8609 

4. Murray County 36. Campbell Co. Westport Road. There will be a division for 

5. Crittenden Co. 37. Harrison Co. boys and one for girls. There will also be 

6. West Hopkins 38. Deming two divisions for the smaller schools in the 

7. Trigg County 39. Mason County Class B State Swimming Meet scheduled to 

8. Todd Co. Central 40. Nicholas County be held at the University of Kentucky pool, 

9. Union County 41. Frankfort Lexington, on March 26-27. 

10. Henderson 42. Mercer County Class A will include those high schools 

11. Sacramento 43. University ^Hh an enrollment of 750 or more (grades 

12. Owensboro 44. Madison Central 9.12), and Class B will include those schools 

13. Hancock County 45. Danville with an enrollment of less than 750. Any 

14. Leitchfield 46. Memorial school may enter a class above its classifica- 

15. Beaver Dam 47. Somerset tion 

16. Muhlen. Central 48. London ^h divisions will have eleven events 
io r^? ?® J ^A ^"®^^%^"f • , this year. Individual contestants may enter 
18. mstead 50. Knox Central ^^^J ^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^ than two of which 

In ?T f ^?7 n lo ? .^°t""^ may be individual events. The events are: 

20. Metcalfe Co. 52. East Mam gOO Yard Medley Relay, 200 Yard Freestyle, 

oo' ?^''S°'' ?""^^ 11 Whit^f "^^ 50 Yard Freestyle, 200 Yard Individual 

ii- b,fr^^ yi^^^' rt' ^^ -^ ^t. rr. Medley, Fancy Diving, 100 Yard Butterfly, 

23. Ehzabethtown 55. Riverside Chr. Tr. iqq Yard Freestyle, 100 Yard Backstroke, 

it' ^'^™Siieia 5b. Lee County 4qq yard Freestyle, 100 Yard Breaststroke, 

25. St. Xavier 57. Belfry ^^^ 2OO Yard Freestyle Relay. 

26. duPont Manual 58. McDowell .„ ,. . .„ , . , .,, 

27. Valley 59. Flat Gap ^11 diving will be m accordance with 

28. Eastern 60. Morgan Countv regulations given m the 1965 N. C. A. A. 

29. Shepherdsville 61. Montgomery Co. bwimmmg Guide. 

30. Shelby Countv 62. Breckinridge Tr. Teams are limited to four entries m 

31. Henry County 63. South Portsmouth each event except the relays. A school may 

32. Owen County 64. Raceland be represented by only one relay team. Girls 

may enter the meet only as members of 

1965 Regional Tournament Sites girls' teams. 

(1) Murray State College, (2) Todd The Friday evening session in each 

County Central High School, (3) Owens- meet will include all of the divmg events 

boro High School, (4) Leitchfield High for both boys and girls. Each finalist will 

School, (5) Western Kentuckv State College, give a demonstration dive during the final 

(6) LaRue County High School, (7) Louis- Saturday afternoon session, 
ville, (8) Henry County High School, (9) Only those swimmers who qualify for 

Campbell County High School, (10) Mason the finals will be given expense allowances 

County High School, (11) Eastern Kentucky for transportation, lodging and meals, these 

State College, (12) Danville High School, allowances to be based on the State Track 

(13) Clay County High School, (14) Meet allowances on these items. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



Page Three 



K.H.S.C.A. Notice 

Secretary-Treasurer Joe Ohr of the 
Kentucky High School Coaches Association 
calls to the attention of Principals, Athletic 
Directors, and Coaches that membership in 
the K.H.S.C.A. runs from March 1, 1965, to 
February 28, 1966. Two coaches in each 
school have their fees paid from district 
basketball tournament receipts. Other 
coaches should mail their applications, along 
with their fees of $1.00 each, to Mr. Ohr, 
whose address is Irvine High School, Irvine, 
Kentucky. 

Football Clinic 

The Louisville Football Coaches Associ- 
ation will conduct its annual clinic, the 
Louisville Championship Football Clinic, in 
Louisville on April 8-9, 1965, during K.E.A. 
week. 

Speakers on the program will be: Bob 
Hamilton, Kokomo High School, Kokomo, In- 
diana ; Marvin Moorehead, Arlington High 
School, Columbia, Ohio; Tommy Owen, 
Montgomery Bell Academy, Nashville, Tenn- 
essee; Charles Kuhn, Louisville Male High 
School ; Owen Hauck, Highlands High 
School ; Jack Hall, Elkhorn City High School ; 
Bill "Moon" Conde, Virginia Tech; and 
Trainer Ralph Berlin, University of Ken- 
tucky. 

The first session of the clinic will be 
held at Trinity High School, St. Matthews, 
Kentucky, on Friday, April 9, beginning at 
6:30 P.M. The Saturday session will be held 
in Monogram Hall, General Electric, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky, beginning at 8:45 A.M. 

The tuition for each person in attend- 
ance, prior to April 1, will be $4.00. It will 
be $5.00 at the door. Advanced registrations 
should be mailed to Coach George Sauer, 
3015 Curran Road, Louisville, Kentucky, 
40205. 



State Tournament Officials 

As reported in the January issue of the 
ATHLETE, the Board of Control in its De- 
cember meeting recommended to the Com- 
missioner a new plan for the selection of 
State Basketball Tournament officials, to be 
used on an experimental basis in 1965. The 
plan, which was accepted by the Commis- 
sioner, is as follows: 

1. The Commissioner will send the 
names of all certified officials to all 
K.H.S.A.A. principals. 

2. Head basketball coaches must rank 
(8) officials from the list, who live in Ken- 
tucky. 

3. Principals will send the ballots to 
the Commissioner who will tabulate them. 
Points shall be as follows: 8, 7, 6, etc. 



4. The official who is top ranked by the 
coaches in each section (two regions) will 
officiate in the State Tournament. In case 
of a tie vote, the winner shall be determined 
by lot. 

5. If an official receives the highest 
ratings by the coaches in two sections, the 
official who receives the next highest rating 
in the two sections shall also officiate in the 
State Tournament. 

6. Assignment in the State Tournament 
will be the responsibility of the Commis- 
sioner. 

7. The Commissioner will notify the 
elected officials. 

8. If the official who is top ranked by 
the coaches in a section can not work, then 
the second ranked official will be selected. 



Letter from the Commissioner 

(Continued from Inside Front Cover) 
time of the regional meeting should be given 
to your winner and runner-up. 

11. Send Secretary Ohr of the Kentucky 
Coaches Association the list of district 
coaches to be enrolled in his organization 
and remittance for these, and send the Com- 
missioner the various reports mentioned 
above as soon as possible. 

12. Tournament Rule VI-A-3 provides 
that the district representative to the an- 
nual meeting may be allowed for expenses 
an amount not to exceed $50.00. Since this is 
a maximum and not necessarily a fixed 
amount, the delegate should be asked to 
submit an estimate of the cost of his lodg- 
ing, transportation, and meals because of his 
representing the district at the annual meet- 

Smcerely yours, 
Ted Sanford 

SUPPLEMENTARY LIST OF 
REGISTERED BASKETBALL OFFICIALS 

If one telephone number is given for an official listed, it 
IS the home phone number unless otherwise designated. If two 
numbers are given, the first number is that of the home phone. 

Bennett, Jerry, oute 2. Box 323, Minford, Ohio, SP 9-2942, 

GL 6-4161, ext 275 
Breeden, CharleB W., Box 212, Mt. Washington, 538-4897, 

451-0600 
Collins, Jimmie N. Isom, 633-4653 
Davenport. Robert B., Madison Ave., Danville, 236-2684, Burgm 

748-5180 , ,„„ 

Dills. Bernie, 6606 Hialea Court, Cincinnati, Ohio, 231-4027, 

421-5700 ext. 591 
Green, Walt, 102 Edgewood, Middlesboi-o, 248-4569, 248-1000 
Holtzclaw. James R., 112 Elizabeth St., Versailles, 873-3892, 

873-5211 
Huelscmann, Gery, 6911 Morningside Drive, Fairfield, Ohio, 

892-5129. 221-6000 
Kilgore, Roger, South Shore, YE 2-3495. YE 2-3611 
Lambert, Irvin, 5110 Rural Way, Louisville, GL 8-1948, 969-4718 
Lloyd, Birt Leonard. 3610 Rear Branden, Huntington, W. Va. 
Lloyd, David, 615 Elm St., Ludlow, 681-1119 
Lynch, Terry J., 3412 Bobb Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 
Miller, Roy J., 644 Whitcomb, Clarksville, Indiana, BU 3-6335, 

361-2641 ext. 429 
Redden, Robert B., 2404 Riddle St., Flatwoods. 836-3440 
Sumner, H. Carl, 361 Hillcrest, Louisville, 895-1953, 895-4225 
Wilcoxson, Billy, Box 546 Catlettsburg, 739-4331 (Bus.) 
Zachem, Vincent, 1314 Main St., Shelbyville, 633-1861, 633-4869 



Page Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



The Flying Dutchman 

It looked more like March than January 
when the Dutchman walked into the K.H. 
S.A.A. office in Lexington. Assistant Com- 
missioner Joe Billy Mansfield was getting 
the state basketball tournament tickets set 
up for the big schoolboy classic to be un- 
folded in Louisville very shortly. Ted and his 
staff must be months ahead with plans and 
arrangements to get this job done. "Mr. 
Average Fan" little realizes when he sees 
peak efficiency at the big operation of the 
K.H. S.A.A. that "skads" of preliminary 
work and planning were necessaiy to pre- 
sent the event successfully. 

When youngsters from all over Kentucky 
converge on Louisville for the State Tourna- 
ment to find social events and entertain- 
ment arranged for their enjoyment while 
the games are not in progress they, too, will 
little realize that the Hospitality Program 
required weeks of preliminary work and 
planning by civic minded Louisvillians to 
get this job done for them. 

This Hospitality Committee, sparked by 
Foster Sanders, Raymond Wimberg, Russell 
Anderson, George Kincaid, Earl Ruby, Dean 
Eagle and K. P. Vinsel, assisted by dozens 
more, were already co-ordinating their ef- 
forts with the Commissioner before the 
basketball season was half over. This type 
of foresight indicates that the K.H.S.A.A. 
and the Touraament City are trying to pro- 
vide wholesome fun for the "young visiting 
firemen" as well as around the clock super- 
vision. Parents of these young Kentuckians 
appreciate this kind of interest in their sons 
and daughters. 

Down Elizabethtown way those people 
chalked up a big score for their youngsters 
when they persuaded Hardin McLane to 
come to town to coach at Catholic High. 
It's hard to measure the great influence 
for good Hardin has exerted in this area. 
Now Coach McLane names one of the Corn 
Cob Pipe winners for the month, denial 
Thorpe is the unselfish citizen named by 
Hardin McLane for the honor because (1) 
denial is past-president of the Boosters' 
Club, (2) he is tireless in his service to kids, 
(3) he does not have a selfish bone in his 
body. 

My old buddy, Coach Duke Burnett, of 
Cadiz, called for another honor pipe to be 
sent to Arthur Wallace who has put service 
to the youth of Trigg County at the top of 
his "Service Totem Pole." Art Wallace is 
fabulous not just because he's an outstand- 
ing school man, but because he goes that 




The Dutchman 

extra mile for the boys and girls he loves. 
Any time a kid is unable to get home after 
a Trigg County game, he knows Art Wal- 
lace will bed him down for the night. You're 
a Cob Pipe winner. Art. 

Board of Control member Don Davis has 
always been one of the Dutchman's choice 
people. Before Don was elected to the Board 
he was one of the finest basketball officials 
to blow a whistle in northern Kentucky 
since the days of Edgar "Methusalah" Mc- 
Nabb. 

A letter has come from Don telling about 
unique ash trays, made of K.H.S.A.A. sta- 
tionary, which he and other Board members 
have received, made by kids, as expressions 
of gratitude for the sports program being 
provided them. Oran Teater, the Paintsville 
mountain climber, says that his tray is a 
conversation piece. Ask your board repre- 
sentative to let you see his. 

Here's some ash tray irony - - - Don 
Davies doesn't smoke and neither do most 
of the other members. Cliff Fagan got a 
tray at Chicago and John Bunn got one in 
Colorado, and neither of these national fig- 
ures smokes. Ben Franklin would be proud 
of these non-smokers because he once said, 
"Buy what thou hast no need of, and ere 
long thou shalt sell thy necessaries." Next 
year the kids will honor you guys with 

unique malted milk glasses That's their 

plans ; no f oolin ! 

From all sections of the country the 
Dutchman is receiving reports that all of 
the new rules changes are well-received with 
one exception, that being the reqiurement 
that officials must notify players who cora- 
(Oontinued on Page Six) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



Page Five 



Football Officials' Ratings On Sportsmanship Of 
K. H. S. A. A. Member Schools - 1964 



SCHOOL 

Anderson Co 

Atherton 

Attucks 

Austin-Tracy 

Barbourville 

Bards town 

Bath Co 

Beechwood 

Belfry 

Bell Co 

Bellevue 

Berea 

Bishop David 

Boone Co 

Bourbon Co 

Bowlingr Green 

Boyd Co 

Boyle Co 

Bryan Station 

Burgin 

Butler 

Caldwell Co 

Campbell Co 

Campbells ville 

Carroll ton 

Cattlettsburg 

Caverna 

Central 

Christian Co 

Corbin 

Crittenden Co 

Cumberland 

Cumberland Co. 

Danville 

Daviess Co 

Dayton 

DeSales 

Dixie HeightG 

duPont Manual 

Durrett 

East Main 

Eastern 

EHzabethtown 

Elkhorn City 

Eminence 

Bvarts 

Fairdale 

Falmouth 

Fern Creek 

Flagret 

Fleming- Co 

Fleming-Neon 

Fort Campbell 

Fort Knox 

Frankfort 

Franklin Co 

Franklin-Simpson 

Fulton 

Fulton Co 

Gamaliel 

Garrard Co 

George Rogers Clark- 
Georgetown 

Glasgow 

Greensburg 

Hall 

Harlan 

Harrison Co 

Harrodsburg 

Hazard 

Hazel Green 

Henderson 

Henderson Co 

Henry Clay 

Henry County 

High Street 

Highlands 

Hiseville 

Holme*j 

Hopkinsville 

Irvine 

Jenkins 

Jessamine Co 

Ky. Mil. Inst 

Knox Central 

Lafayette 

LaRue Co 

Ijebanon — , 

Leslie Co 











OTHER 


SCHOOL 


















COACH 




OFFICIALS 






CROWD 






TEAM 


E 


G 


F 


p 


E 


G 


F 


p 


E 


G 


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P 


E 


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28 


6 


1 





27 


7 


1 





30 


4 


1 


:f7 


7 





4 


35 


11 








36 


8 








39 


6 


1 


28 


13 








29 


11 





( 


26 


15 








26 


14 


1 


20 


5 








22 


3 








21 


4 








21 


4 





25 











23 


2 








22 


3 








22 


3 





27 


10 


1 


B 


28 


14 





1 


30 


11 


2 


1 


29 


13 


2 


22 


5 


1 





24 


3 


1 





22 


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1 





19 


9 





18 


7 


2 


2 


23 


5 


1 





21 


8 








19 


10 





21 


7 


1 





22 


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21 


5 


4 





23 


5 


1 


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1 


2 


3 


31 


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30 


1 


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2 


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5 











5 











7 








44 


9 


3 





44 


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40 


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8 


2 


27 


8 


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34 


2 








26 


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29 


4 


3 


20 


12 


2 


1 


28 


6 


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28 


6 


1 





27 


8 





27 


14 


8 


2 


41 


6 


2 





37 


12 





1 


42 


8 





17 


17 


6 


2 


26 


12 


2 





18 


18 


2 


2 


18 


18 


3 


24 


9 


1 





25 


9 








20 


10 


2 


2 


22 


11 


1 


35 


19 








36 


16 








36 


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3 


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32 


19 


1 


17 


5 


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19 


4 








19 


3 








17 


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30 


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2 


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32 


6 








28 


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26 


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20 


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2 


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IB 


4 


4 


5 


27 


2 








19 


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21 


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2 


31 


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32 


3 


1 


1 


26 


7 


3 


2 


28 


7 


1 


25 


9 


2 





24 


6 


5 





22 


11 


2 





24 


10 


1 


36 


5 


2 





32 


9 








24 


17 


3 





27 


10 


6 


20 


3 


1 


1 


17 


4 








16 


9 








17 


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32 


18 








32 


17 








31 


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23 


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22 


4 


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22 


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31 


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1 


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32 


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31 


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30 


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3 


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1 


8 


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39 


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41 


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22 


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28 


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30 


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42 


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47 


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41 


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45 


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32 


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34 


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33 


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40 


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44 


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40 


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13 





31 


9 


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1 


29 


11 








29 


11 








30 


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3B 


8 





1 


40 


6 








36 


9 








36 


8 


1 


15 


8 


7 


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19 


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37 


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20 


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21 


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14 


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26 


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41 


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43 


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37 


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39 


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1 


37 


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32 











31 


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27 


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30 


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29 


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25 


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20 


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19 








12 


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38 


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31 


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28 


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29 


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22 











22 





1 





21 


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■M 











25 











25 











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19 


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14 


12 








13 


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14 


14 


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4 


3 


4 


21 


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2 


17 


5 


2 


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18 


9 


1 


29 


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28 


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14 





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28 


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2B 


14 








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26 


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39 


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21 


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Page Six 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



Lily 

Lincoln (Franklin)-. 
Lincoln ( Paducah ) - _ 

Lincoln Institute 

Lloyd Memorial 

London 

Louisa 

Louisville Cty. Day- 
Loyal 

Ludlow 

Lynn Carap 

McKell 

M. C. Napier 

Madison 

Madison Central 

Madisonville 

Male 

Mayfield 

Mercer Co 

Metcalfe Co 

Middlesborough 

M. M. I 

Morgan Co 

Mt. Sterling 

Mt. Vernon 



ray_ 



Mu 

Newport- 
Newport Catholic 

Nicholas Co 

North Hardin— 
Old Ky. Home— 
Oldham Co 



Owensboro 

Owensboro Catholic- 
Paducah Tilghman.. 

Paintsville 

Paris 

Park City 

Paul G. Blazer 

P. L. Dunbar 

Pike 



'ille 



Ridge Park- 

Prestonsburg 

Raceland 

Rowan Co 

Russell 

Russell vilie 

St. Joseph 

St. Xavier 

Seneca 

Shawnee 

Shelby Co 

Shelbyville 

Sayre 

Shepherds ville 

Somei»3et 

Southern 

Springfield 

Stanford 

Temple Hill 

Thomas Jefferson 

Tompkinsville 

Trigg Co 

Trinity 

Union Co 

Valley 

Waggener 

Wallins 

Warren Co 

Western 

Westport 

Wheelwright 

Whitesburg 

Williamsburg , 

Woodford Co 

Wurtland 



1 5 





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THE FLYING DUTCHMAN 

(Continued from Page Four) 
mit their fifth fouls. The objection to this 
comes mostly from officials. 

Oldham County basketball official, Hu- 
bert Louden, who is also a traffic police of- 
ficer at 4th and Walnut in Louisville, says 
that most boys know when they are dis- 
qualified and more often than not have to 
be overtaken by the Official to tell them 
something they already know. Let's have 
your opinions, coaches ! 



The Dutchman is the National Chairman 
of the Game Administration Committee and 
must report to the National Basketball Com- 
mittee relative to the administration of the 
game very shortly. Write what you think 
should be included in the report to: THE 
FLYING DUTCHMAN, P.O. BOX 36, JEF- 
FERSONTOWN, KENTUCKY, 40029. 

Eveiy coach is a sculptor according to 
Goethe who said, "Life is a quarry, out of 
which we are to mold and chisel and com- 
plete a character." 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



Page Seven 



Schools' Ratings On 
Football Officials 

The following ratings were received on football 
officials registered with the K.H.S.A.A. during 1964-1965. 
The numbers following each name represent respective- 
ly the number of Excellent, Good, Fair, and Poor ratings 
given to the official. 

Adams, Calvin K., 0-5-2-0; Adkins, James A., Jr., 
0-6-0-0; Adkins, Wendell L., 2-1-0-0; Allison, Roy 2-6-0^); 
Alston, E. Deedom, 1-5-0-0; Anders, Raleigh, 6-8-2-5; 
Anderson, E. W., Jr., 5-2-2-0; Atkinson, Charlie, 9-10-1-0; 
Barbour, Morris H., 0-5-0-0; Barlow, Billy B., 13-5-0-0; 
Bartels, John, 1-5-3-0; Baughn, E. L., 4-3-0-0; Beck, C. 
Norman, 9-12-1-1; Beheler, Donald Stuart, 10-5-1-0; Bell, 
Clarence T., 2-10-0-0; Bennett, Howard, 14-2-1-0; Benton, 
James 2-3-1-0; Benzinger, Joseph, 4-4-1-0; Berger, John 
D., Jr., 3-0-0-0; Bero, James J., 1-0-0-1; Blackburn, 
Adrian, 1-11-1-0; Blackburn, Tennyson R., 2-1-0-0; Blank- 
enbaker. Ken H., 0-0-3-0; Blanton, Homer, 8-2-0-0; Bo- 
cook, Earl, 0-0-0-1; Bocook, George Allen, 4-1-0-1; Boeh, 
Bill, 3-3-0-0; Boemker, Bob. 3-5-3-7; Bond. Jack C, 
7-2-0-0; Bordy, Phil, 2-5-0-0; Bostick, Lord M.. Jr., 10-8- 
1-0; Bowman, E. G., 12-5-1-1; Boyles, Jerry F., 5-1-1-0; 
Brewer, Clyde U., 4-3-1-0; BridweU, W. F., 1-2-0-1; Briz- 
endine, Vic, 8-11-1-1; Brock, John H., 6-0-3-1; Brotege, 
Maurice J., 7-15-1-0; Brown, BiU, 6-14-2-0; Brown, 
Herman G., 1-3-1-2; Brown, John W., 3-7-0-0; BuUock, 
Teddy, 13-5-0-0; Bunn, Gary L., 0-1-0-0; Burke, Dan, 
2-2-1-0; Burke, Harry R., 13-7-1-0: Burkhart, James G., 
4-1-1-0; Burman, Jack, 1-1-0-0; Burton, James E., 1-9-0-0; 
Burton, John 5-11-1-0; Butler, Joe M., 0-1-0-0; Byrd, 
Harry G., 1-2-1-0; 

Cain, Paul D., 1-9-0-0; Caldwell, Charles M., 0-1-0-0; 
Caiman, E. C, Jr., 4-6-2-0; Canaday, Jacy Glenn, 0-1-3-0; 
Canady, Ray B., 15-3-2-0; Canter, John N., 4-6-2-0; Carl- 
son, David A., 12-4-0-1; Carr, Virgil Lee, 1-0-0-0; Carrico, 
John, 4-0-1-1; Carroll, James L., 1-6-0-0; Cassell, David 
F., l-O-O-O; Cathey, Gene, 9-1-0-0; Cecil, Morris A., 8-11- 
0-0; Chinn, Ralph, 5-2-2-2; Cisco, Robert N., 2-9-0-2; 
Clark, Maxie B., 6-11-0-0; Qemmons, Sam, 7-3-2-2; 
Qouse, Veryl R., 3-2-0-0; Clusky, Joe, 1^-0-0; Cole, 
Harold, 11-7-1-1; Cook, Jack W., 2-1-0-0; Cook, Walter 
E., 7-0-2-1; Corea, Frank, 1-1-0-1; Corrao, Philip J., 
0-0-3-3; Cowan, Robert L., 2-1-2-0; Cox, Jerry H., 0-1-0-0; 
Craft, Albert B., 6-10-4-0; Craft BiU, 3-12-2-1; Craig, 
Randy, 0-1-0-0; Criniti, Frank, 1-0-0-0; Crotty, Arnold, 
1-0-0-0; CuUen, Charles E., 14-0-1; Gulp, WUlard E., 
10-5-0-0; Current, Ellis Ray, 8-9-1-0;; Curnutte, James R., 
2-1-0-0; 

Dahlander, Ward M., 8-5-2-1; Dallman. James W., 
0-8-0-1; Daniel, Ernest H., 1-2-1-1; Davis, Qyde E., 5-2- 
1-2; Davis, Curtis. 4-3-5-0; Davis, Glenn E., 1-0-0-0; 
Davis, Ralph C, 1-0-0-0; Deaton, Daniel E., 1-4-1-0; De- 
Muth, Paul E., 5-9-1-0; Denton, Charles, 0-10-2-0; Denton, 
WiUiam Joseph, 1-0-0-0; Detenber, Gene, 6-9-0-1; Deutsch, 
T. C, Jr., 1-1-0-0; Dial, Charles R., 1-0-0-0; Dial, Jack 
W., 3-1-0-0; Dixie, Cornelius, 2-8-0-0;; Dizney, Alan, 0-2- 
0-1; Doll, Louis E., 0-3-0-0; Dorsey, James, 1-3-0-0; 
Downey, Robert F., 2-0-0-0; Drake, Richard R., 5-11-1-1; 
Duff, Earl, 0-1-0-0; Durkin, Jack, 4-2-0-0; Durman, 
Mahlon R., 1-0-1-0; 

Edelen, Ben R., 5-3-0-0; Edwards, David H., 1-1-0-0; 
Elliott, CarroU L., 4-12-2-0; Ellis, Johnny, 0-13-0-1; Elo- 
vitz, Carl, 14-6-1-0; Ernst, Edward R., 84-1-0; 

Fallon, Robert J., 2-2-1-1; Fandrich, WUliam, 10- 1-0-0; 
Farish, MerUn J., 1-2-2-0; Faust, Jack, 12-12-0-0; Feix, 
Al, 4-1-0-0; Fenimore, Clarke E., 0-2-0-0; Ferguson, Jesse 
S., 1-0-0-0; Fey, Allen, 5-2-1-0; Fields, Ronald M., 6-2-1-0; 
Fish, Leland G., 6-1-0-2; Fletcher, John L., 0-1-1-1; 
Florence, Robert H., 74-1-0; Flowers, Herschel H.,1-2-2-0; 
Flynn, Bobby, 3-5-3-0; Forbes, John W., 6-2-0-3; Fortney, 
Robert L., 74-0-0; Foster, Berryman E., 5-1-0-0; Foster, 



J. W., 4-9-04; Fraley, Bill, 2-10-0-0; Franklin, James A., 
24-3-0; Frazer, Tom Roe, 0-3-0-0; Fruit, WiUiam E., 
4-6-1-0; Fiyrear, William P., 9-9-2-1; Fucci, Dominic A. 
94-0-3; Fugate, E. Hugh, 7-34-2; Fuller, Wilton, 2-1-0-0; 
Funkhouser, Roy A., 8-34-0; 

Galuk, Walter M., 2-1-3-1; Gettler, John F., 14-2-0-0; 
Gillum, Jim, 3-1-0-0; Golden, BiUy Joe, 16-4-0-1; Gour 
Bob, 2-1-0-0; Grace, Charles K., 3-1-04; Grace, H. E., 
Jr., 5-5-1-0; Graham, James, 1-1-3-5; Greene, Paul 
Dutch, 5-54-3; Greenoe, Richard H., 1-2-1-0; Grieco, 
Joseph R., 1-4-0-0; Griggs, John M., 8-5-1-2; Gruneisen, 
Sam, 1446-2-0; 

Hadden, Newell P., Jr., 840-0-0; Haffey, Stan, 3-1- 
0-0; Hagan, Joe, 11-6-1-0; Hagerman, Bart, 2-6-14; Hagy, 
Harold J., 2-0-0-0; Hall, Henry N., 3-10-24; HaU, Richard, 
1-2-0-1; Hanes, Edward C, 12-7-0-0; Harris, Gene, 244-0; 
Harris, Jerry, 5-3-0-0; Harris, John C, 4-2-1-3; Harris, 
Mickey E., 0-3-0-0; Harris, RusseU B., 342-1-1; Hatfield 
Gene E., 9-2-0-0; Hawkins, Robert W., 7-5-0-0; Hawkins 
Will A., 24-0-0; Hedge, David W., 4-94-0; Heinold, F. 
Thomas, 3-1-0-0; Heinze, Frank, 20-6-0-O; Heinze, John G., 
18-6-1-0; Heitzman, Warren E., 0-1-0-0; Hellard. George 
D., 0-2-0-0; HenderUght, Phil R., 0-34-0; Hendon, L. J., 
94-0-0; Hicks, Uoyd, 144-0; Hill, Eari F., 10-13-1-0; Hof- 
stetter, Joe, 4-0-0-1; Hogan, Cleo C, Jr., 1-1-2-1; Hol- 
brook, WilUam H., 34-0-0; Holbrook, WilUam M., 4-5- 
4-2; Holeman, D. Fletcher, 5-8-2-0; HoUingsworth, Ralph 
D., 64-1-0; Holman, S. T., 1-10-2-0; Howerton, Jack, Jr., 
5434-0; Huber, Cari W., 1-9-0-1; Hughes, Paul P., 0-12- 
1-0; Hughes, Robert E., 5-8-04; Huiet, Fred, 3-2-0-0; 
Huston, Roderick, J., 1-1-0-3; Hynson, Fred R., 4-7-3-1; 

Idol, BiUy Joe, 7-94-0; Idol, Lloyd, Jr., 1-0-0-0; 

James, Gene, 1-0-0-0; JarreU, Frank W., 3-2-0-0; 
Jenkins, Kean, 7-12-1-0; Jennings, Michael S., 2-2-0-0; 
Johnson, Harry A., Jr., 44-0-0; Johnson, Stan, 2-9-2-0; 
Jones, J. Carl, 9-8-1-1; Jones, Paul, 0-1-0-0; Jones, 
WiUiam A., Jr., 10-5-1-0; Junker, Edwin, 1-0-0-0; 

Kallaher, Jim, 2-5-1-0; Karr, Don, 5-5-0-0; Kathman, 
Bernie, 1-1-1-0; Kauffman, Victor C, 2-6-2-0; Kelly. Vic- 
tor B., 1-2-0-0; Kemper, Russ, 0-1-0-0; Kercher, Norman 
L., 5-6-2-2; Kerr, Kenneth, 6-8-0-0; Kimble. Frank, 
2-0-0-0; King, AUen V., 2-8-0-0; Kraesig, Charies, 7-844 
Kraft, H. NelUs, 1-84-1; Kratzenberg, Ralph, 1-1-0-0 

LaUy, James J., 3-3-0-1; Lambert, Irvin, 10-7-0-0 
Lancaster, Morris B., 7-7-1-0; Lange, WiUiam E., Jr. 
5-7-1-0; Lankert, Norman E., 4-0-1-0; Lavender, Fred C. 
2-0-0-0; Lawson, Leland, 3-3-0-0; Leahy, Pat, 2-11-0-1 
Ledbetter, Paul M., 0-9-0-0; Lee, Charles J., 0-1-0-0 
Lenahan, Thomas F., 12-9-2-0; Lewis, Richard Q., Jr. 
1-3-0-1; Liber, James, 0-30-0; Liber, Michael, 0-3-1-0 
Lindon, Bob, 8-6-2-0; Lingo, Henry E., 5-6-0-1; Locke 
WiUiam F., 0-2-0-0; Logan, Eli, 0-2-14; Lotz, Robert W. 
1-8-0-0; Lowe, Gene, 9-10-1-1; Lowe, Stan, 12-11-1-0 
Lusby, George, 2-11-2-1; Lutz, Joseph C, 2-5-1-1; 

McCarter, Bobby G.. 5-5-0-0; McCoUum, Bob, 5-0-0-0 
McComas, Michael E., 0-3-0-0; McConachie, B. E., 3-8-0-0 
McCowan, ConneU, 2-2-0-0; McDougal, Alf, 2-5-0-0 
McFadden, Jimmie, 8-9-1-0; McGehee, Gordon, 7-11-0-0 
McGlasson, Gene, 3-8-2-0; McKenzie, Robert L., 1-1-0-0 
McLane, Al, 2-64-0; McLemore. Jack T., 3-6-0-O; Mc- 
Namee, Jack, 5-2-0-0; McPeek, Tabnadge, 3-5-2-0; Ma- 
don, Robert L., 6-2-1-1; Mcgruder, Earl, Jr., 2-6-2-0; 
Makepeace, WilUam H., Jr., 1-0-0-0; MarsiU, Lee, 2-3-0-1; 
Matarazzo, S. M., 1-1-1-0; Matthews, Billy D., 6-2-1-0; 
Mattingly, Charles, 1-5-0-0; May. E. B., Jr., 25-7-2-0; 
Mayhew, WiUiam M,, 4-13-1-0; Mayo. Henry L., Jr., 
2-6-0-0; Maynard, Joe E., 2-1-0-0; Mays, Raymond K., 
1-0-0-0; Meeks, Jack, 10-10-0-1; Melmige, James, Jr., 
3-2-0-0; Mercke, Frank R., 13-15-2-3; Mercker, George 
E., 4-5-1-0; Mickey, Elbert W., 2-0-0-0; Middlebrooks, 
Chuck, 1-10-0-0; MiUerhaus, Bill, 3-2-0-0; Minta, John H., 
14-0-1; MitcheU, Emmett D., 8-10-2-0; IVIitcheU, Vyron 
W., 4-1-0-0; MoeUering, Louis H., 8-5-0-0; Moody, William 
R., 7-1-0-0; Mooneyhan, James H., 1-2-0-0; Mordica, 
William A., 8-1-0-0; Morgan, Richard, 2-2-0-0; Morris, 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



Gene L., 2-3-0-0; Morrissey, Rockne, 2-6-0-0; Morse, 
Richard K., 5-7-0-2; Moss, Howard A., 9-2-0-1; Moss, 
James W., 5-12-1-0; Mouser, H. D., 5-7-0-0; Mullins, B. E., 
2-5-1-0; Muntan, Peter J., 3-10^-0; Murray, Thomas, 
8-8-1-0; 

Nassida, Frank R., 0-1-0-0; Neal, Gene, 17-6-0-0; Noel, 
Donald L., 0-1-1-0; Noland, Douglas, 9-6-1-1; Nord. Ber- 
trand J., 7-4-0-3; Nord, Ed., 5-9-0-0; Nord, Gilbert T., 7-6- 
0-0; Norwood, Thomas R., 3-2-0-0; 

Omer, Harold G., 1-3-0-0; O'Nan, Norman, 64-0-0; 
O'Neal, Bud, 7-10-1-0; Osborne, Ted, 4-12-0-0; Overby, 
H. E., 5-3-1-0; Owens, Charles C, Jr., 3-1-0-0; Owens, R. 
L., Jr., 2-0-0-0; 

Palmer, Carl A., 3-0-0-0; Parker, Billy E., 7-6-3-0; 
Parsley, Clyde E., 11-3-0-0; Pate, Uoyd W., 7-1-1-0; 
Peecher, W. Lloyd, 0-1-0-0; Peeno, Harry R., 5-9-3-1; 
Powell, Logan G., 7-12-0-1; Powers, Tom, 1-4-2-0; Prath- 
er, Wilbur, 0-1-0-0; 

Rapp, Bill, 2-0-0-0; Raque, Ronald, 2-0-0-0; Ray, 
Bob, 6-2-0-1; Ray, Shirley G., 0-3-2-0; Reddington, Jim 
1-12-1-0; Reece, Fred, 15-6-1-0; Reed, Gordon, 10-5-0-0 
Renfro, John E., 2-1-2-0; Rentz, Thomas W., 1-1-0-0 
Riggins. Jason M., l-U,-0; Riggs, WiUiam T., 6-6-3-0 
Ring, Bill, 3-3-1-7; Robinson, Don L., 7-2-0-1; Rodgers, 
Tom H., 4-9-2-0; Roettger, W. H., 8-3-0-1; Rolph, Harold 
J., 3-0-0-0; Rose, Lee H., 4-8-3-1; Ruddle, Guy R., 12-11- 
2-0; Rudolph, Fred, Jr., 8-8-2-0; Russell, Charles B., 
Jr., 9-2-0-0; Russell, Gary E., 0-7-0-0; Russell, Joe, 
8-10-1-0; Russman, Godfrey F., 5-2-1-1; 

Sacra, Gresham, 7-7-3-0; Sanders, Mel, 10-5-1-0; 
Sapp, Edward, 5-11-1-0; Schad, Jim 1-2-0-0; Scharfen- 
berger, Irv. T., 0-1-0-0; Schiering, Jack H., 0-1-0-0; 
Schhch, Paul E., 4-5-4-3; Schmitt, K. F., 6-3-0-0; Schmitt, 
Paul E., 3-8-0-0; Schuble, Charles E., 1-3-2-0; Schwets- 
chenau, Paul, 1-6-2-1; Scott, BiU ,13-3-1-0; Seale, William 
E., 3-11-3-0; Sellman, John B., 5-5-1-0; Selvy, Curt, 12-8- 
0-2; Shanks, Thomas E., 4-6-1-0; Shaw, Earl, 2-0-O-O; 
Shaw, John, 10-2-2-0; Shewmaker, Wayne, 3-2-2-1; Shir- 
ley, Michael D., Jr., 0-1-0-1; Showalter, John, 2-10-3-1; 
Simpson, Felix D., 1-1-0-0; Sloan, WaUey, 9-15-2-0; Smith, 
David C, 2-9-1-1; Smith, Edgar J., 6-6-2-0; Snook, Pat- 
rick, 2-5-0-1; Snyder, Gus, 3-7-3-0; South, Stanley Parks, 
6-0-0-0; Sowers, WUliam R., Jr., 1-5-1-2; Speck, Mike, 0-6- 
2-0; Spencer, H. Edward, 2-3-0-0; Staten, Joseph B., 
2-6-0-0; Steele, Charles, 2-1-0-0; Stephens, Herbert D., 
2-1-0-0; Stephenson, Harry S., 4-0-0-0; Stevens. William 
D., 6-13-0-0; Strain, Richard P., 6-4-1-1; Strong, Amett, 
4-0-1-1; Sucietto, Richard, 2-2-0-0; SulUvan, A. G., 1-0-0-0; 
Sullivan, Don Chris, 14-3-3-0; Swarts Joseph, 0-2-0-0; 
Swinford, John, 7-4-1-2; 

Tackett, Jay, 5-10-1-2; Taylor, Dennis H., 9-1-2-0; 
Tehan, James, 1-0-0-0; Thomas, Charles, 4-0-1-0; Thomas, 
Frank M., 1-5-0-0; Thomas, Raymond E., 4-3-0-0; Thomp- 
son, Jack, 22-12-1-0; Thompson, Jack F., Jr., 8-1-0-0; 
Thompson, Ralph 3-0-0-0; Thompson, Tom, 0-1-0-0; Tim- 
mering, George E., 2-2-0-1; Trautwein, Jim, 4-9-0-0; 
Treas, Joe W., 3-5-1-0; Trunzo, Nick, 44-0-0; Tussey, 
George, Jr., 64-0-0; 

VanHoose, Jack D., 2-6-0-0; Vankirk, Alva S., 24-2-1; 
VanMeter, David G., 3-10-1-0; Vaughan, Dick, 3-94-0; 
Vennari, Paul 2-0-0-0; Vennell, Robert H., 2-3-0-0; Vin- 
ciguerra, Phillip, 3-2-0-0; 

Wagner, James L., 1-4-1-1; Waide, Harry Doyle, 
5-5-0-1; Walker, Juhan R., 11-3-0-1; Walker, Paul R., 
13-7-0-0; WaUer, Bobbie E., 8-12-0-0; Wanchic, Nick, 
6-11-1-2; Warfield, Jim, 0-2-0-1; Warren, Kenneth A., 
4-10-1-0; Washer, Stanley, 24-3-0; Watts, Shirley R., 
9-10-0-1; Weaver, Clyde Ivan, 1-0-0-0; Weber, David, 
1-12-1-1; Welch, BiU 34-1-0; Welch, J. D., 5-3-0-2; Wer- 
kowitz, Jack, 3-2-1-0; Wermeister, Jack. 0-1-5-0; 
Wheeler, Mel A., 5-0-0-1; White, James, 104-0-2; Wiggin- 
ton, Al, Sr., 0-1-1-5; Willey, Harold L., 3-0-2-0; Williams, 
Bert O., 0-2-1-0; WilUams, Roy E., 3-13-1-0; Williams, 
James H. 0-1-0-0; Willis, Donald A., 1-10-0-1; Wilson, 



John Pope, 1-1-3-0; Wilson, Louis O., 9-10-1-2; Wise, 
Billy v., 11-7-1-1; Wise, Jack, 13-7-0-0; Womack, William 
H., 1-0-0-0; Wray, Robert F., 3-1-0-0; Wyatt, William 
Jack, 2-0-0-0; 

Zaranka, Benny J., 10-5-0-2; Zehner, Albert, 0-3-0-0; 
Zimmer, Tom, 5-8-2-1. 

MINUTES OF BOARD MEETING 

The Board of Control of the Kentucky- 
High School Athletic Association met at the 
Kentucky Hotel, Louisville, on Saturday 
morning, January 23, 1965. The meeting 
was called to order by President Gran C. 
Teater at 9:15, with all Board members, 
Commissioner Theo. A. Sanford and Assist- 
ant Commissioner J. B. Mansfield present. 
The invocation was given by Preston 
Holland. 

Preston Holland moved, seconded by 
Sherman Gish, that the reading of the min- 
utes of the December 19th meeting be 
waived, since members of the Board had 
received copies of these minutes. The motion 
was carried unanimously. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Don 
R. Rawlings, that the followdng regulations 
concerning fees for the regional basketball 
tournament officials be adopted : The official 
shall receive a fee of $25.00 per game and a 
transportation allowance of 8 cents per mile 
for all necessary travel. In the event that it 
is necessar.y for the official to remain over- 
night at the tournament site, he shall be 
paid an additional $10.00 per day for lodging 
and meals. The motion was carried unani- 
mously. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by 
Preston Holland, that the Commissioner be 
authoried to set the dates and determine 
the sites of spring meets and tournaments. 
The motion was carried unanimouslv. 

There was a general discussion of 
possible new proposals to be submitted by 
the Board of Control to the forthcoming 
1965 Delegate Assembly of the Association. 
Action on the proposals was deferred to a 
later meeting. 

Don R. Rawlings, Chairman of the Re- 
tirement Committee, discussed the terms of 
retirement contracts for Commissioner San- 
ford and Assistant Commissioner Mansfield 
which he and the members of his committee 
had prepared. Messrs. Sanford and Mans- 
field stated that the terms of the contracts 
as drawn were satisfactory to them. Don R. 
Rawlings moved, seconded by Foster J. 
Sanders, that President Gran C. Teater and 
Vice-President Don R. Rawlings be author- 
ized to sign for the Board as party of the 
first part the contracts which the Retire- 
ment Committee had prepared for the Com- 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



Page Nine 



EASTERN — CLASS AAA FINALIST 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Glenn Waltz, Vernon Hodee, Jim Hildebrand, Terry HoUoway, Scott Wallajce, 
Jim McLallen. Jim Swetman. Ron Foreman. John Eeebler, Jim Costanzo. Second Row; Ass't Coach Diclc 
Youn?, Ass't Coach Jack Roberts, Jim Thornton, Carl Kah, Mike Jones, Kenny Yonne, Rick Keiser, Glenn 
Drosche. Jack Funk. John Nickles, Mike Childers Ron Owens. Ted Dickerson, Coach Charles Hord. Third 
Row; Roland Montgomery, James Dearner, John Pope, Paul Watson, Alex Russell, Matt Haaga, Larry 
Watson, Kerry Goodall, Bubba Green, Flynard Cunningham, Rich Watson, Coach Jack McGuire. 



missioner and Assistant Commissioner. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

The Commissioner reported that there 
might be a few ties in the district basket- 
ball tournament balloting which was to end 
at midnight, January 25. Ralph C. Dorsey 
moved, seconded by Don R. Rawlings, that 
the Commissioner be given authority to 
break any ties in the district tournament 
balloting. The motion was carried unani- 
mously. 

The Commissioner reported that he 
had signed a contract with WAVE-TV to 
telecast the final game of the State Basket- 
ball Tournament, and that two other sta- 
tions, one in Lexington and one in Paducah, 
would take the game from the Louisville 
station. 

The Commissioner read certain corres- 
pondence which he had received from Execu- 
tive Secretary Cliff Fagan of the National 
Federation concerning the National Football 
Foundation and Hall of Fame. The Commis- 
sioner stated that the matter involved was 
whether or not a Kentuckv High School 
athlete receiving the Football Hall of Fame 
Award would be in violation of the Awards 
Rule of the Association. He stated that he 
had determined that the player receives only 
an illustrated certificate, and that the scho- 
lar-athlete's school, not the boy, receives the 
plaque. The Commissioner further stated 
that the qualifications for receiving the 
award are: (1 outstanding football ability 



and performance, 2) outstanding academic 
application and performance, 3) and out- 
standing school leadership and citizenship. 
He recommended that the Board of Control 
approve the Football Hall of Fame Award 
as complying with the provisions of 
K.H.S.A.A. By-Law 41. Don R. Rawlings 
moved, seconded by Morton Combs, that the 
recommendation of the Commissioner be ac- 
cepted and approved. The motion was car- 
ried unanimously. 

The Commissioner presented a request 
from Secretary-Treasurer Joe Ohr of the 
Kentucky High School Coaches Association 
for sanction of K.H.S.C.A. All-Star football 
and basketball games to be played in 1966 
and 1967. Sherman Gish moved, seconded by 
Preston Holland, that the K.H.S.C.A. All- 
Star football and basketball games for 1966 
and 1967 be sanctioned. The motion was car- 
ried unanimously. 

It was the opinion of the Board mem- 
bers that an additional meeting of the Board 
should be held prior to the State Basketball 
Tournament, and it was decided that this 
meeting should be held in Ijexington on Feb- 
ruary 19-20. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Mor- 
ton Combs, that all bills of the Association 
for the period beginning December 19, 1964, 
and ending January 22, 1965, be allowed. 
The motion was carried unanimously. 

There being no further business, the 
meeting adjourned. 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY fflGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



HOSPITALITY COMMITTEE 

The following events and functions of 
the Hospitality Committee in connection 
with the State High School Basketball 
Tournament will be of interest to tourna- 
ment visitors: 

DANCES will be held in the Convention 
Center (formerly the Armory at 6th and 
Walnut Street) on Thursday and Friday 
nights, March 18 and March 19 from 10:30 
P.M. to 1:00 A.M. The admission price is 
$1.00 per couple or individual. 

MOVIE — A special movie will be 
shown at the Kentucky Theatre on Thurs- 
day, March 18, beginning at 11 :00 P.M. The 
price per ticket is 50c for each student hav- 
ing his or her identification card. These 
identification cards must be presented at all 
events. 

THE RECREATION CENTER (West 
Wing of the Fairgrounds) will be open to all 
students for free basketball and tennis daily. 

INFORMATION CENTERS — Desks 
will be set up and manned at both the Ken- 
tucky Hotel and Freedom Hall at the 
Fairgrounds. Students may register for all 
the hospitality events at either the Ken- 
tucky Hotel or Freedom Hall Information 
Centers, but coaches may only register at 
Freedom Hall Information Center. They 
must show their identification cards and 
have the names checked off the list of 
coaches which will be provided by the 
K.H.S.A.A. 

HOSPITALITY ROOM at Freedom Hall 
for coaches, referees, school principals and 
officials will be opened daily, 30-minutes be- 
fore game time. All who will be eligible to 
enjoy the Hospitality Room should come pre- 
pared with their identification cards from 
the various associations, etc., as two uni- 
formed attendants will be on duty at the 
door to expedite admittance to the room. 

PRACTICE ACCOMMODATIONS FOR 
TEAMS — Principals of coaches desiring 
practice accommodations may phone or write 
to Louisville Male High School and make ar- 
rangements with Prin. Foster J. Sanders, 
for use of various Louisville gymnasiums. 

STUDENT IDENTIFICATION 
BADGES — All students, in order to parti- 
cipate in the entertainment features of the 
Hospitality Program and receive special 
prices, must have identification badges 
which may be picked up when they register 
at the Information Desks in the Kentucky 
Hotel lobby or at Freedom Hall. 

TRANSPORTATION— Cabs displaying 
signs will charge a flat rate to the Fair- 



grounds from the hotel district as they did 
at the previous Tournament. Buses will be 
identified with signs and will give special at- 
tention to service from downtown to the 
Fairgrounds at regular rates. 

PARKING OF SCHOOL BUSES at the 
Fairgrounds has been handled at the rate of 
25c per bus. It has been requested by the 
police that, in order to handle buses expedi- 
tiously and to place them all in a special 
parking area, they use the same Gate No. 2, 
off Crittenden Drive, as will be used by 
Tournament Officials. 

High School Wrestling 

I. The following quotation is taken from 
a recent Indiana High School Athletic Assoc- 
iation's Bulletin: 

"Recently received data from the State 
Associations which sponsor state wrestling 
tournaments indicate that wrestling con- 
tinues to be the most rapid growing high 
school sports activity. Statistics reveal that, 
in most states, there is a 10% to 20% in- 
crease in the number of schools sponsoring, 
the sport in 1960-61. This continued rapid 
growth trend has been greater during the 
last five or six years than at any other 
period." 

II. Benefits of a Wrestling Program 

A. Boys of All Sizes — All boys are 
given an opportunity to compete with boys 
of comparable size in weight classes from 
95 pounds to 235 pounds. The wrestling pro- 
gram particularly gives the small boys a 
chance to compete and to find athletic suc- 
cess that is not offered by other sports. Dur- 
ing the six years that New Albany has had 
a wrestling program, 49 varsity letters were 
given to boys who received varsity awards 
in no other sport. The majority of these 
awards were given to boys from 95 pounds 
to 127 lbs. 

B. Need for another Winter Sport — A 
decrease in the number of participants from 
the fall sports to the winter sports shows a 
need for an additional activity during the ■ 
winter months. I 

Wrestling will never compete with bas- • 
ketball, but it offers to those incapable of 
playing basketball the opportunity to physi- 
cal participation when play is confined to 
the indoors. The wrestling program also may 
satisfy the down-hearted or dejected boy 
who had dreamed of becoming a basketball 
star, but he was not quite good enough to 
make the squad. These boys with fair ath- 
letic ability and great desire often make 
outstanding wrestlers. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



Page Eleven 



PLEASURE RIDGE PARK — CLASS AAA, REGION 2, DISTRICT I, CHAMPION 




(Left to Right) Front Rair: Jim McNay, Jim Marconi, Jim Proctor, Tommy Estas, Richard ThompMn, 
Mike Wriglit, Arthur Hutcherson, Mike Johnson, Mike Collier. Second Row: Scott Collier, John Reyell, 
Lee Stevens. Bill Barclay, Arthur Lake, Mark McCardwell, Don Basham, Steve Tingle, Stanley Snowden, 
Hasley Hart. Third Row: Gregory Sheeley, Mike DeWitt. Richard Wigginton. Carl Dohn, John Bmnick, 
Russell Davis, Don Coaplen, Danny Rayhill, Ronnie Fey, Jackie Wilson. Fourth Row: Mgr. Keith Collier, 
Don Fey, Gerald Jones, Gary Conkin, Tom Monarch, Mark Gibson, David Madison, Mgrs. Kenny Meredith, 
Robert Ash, Bruce Ellis, Bobby Schanie. 



III. Problems Encountered in Starting A 
Wrestling Program 

A. Facilities and Equipment 

1. Practice area — Any area that is large 
enough to accomodate the mats and the boys 
can be used as the practice area. Such places 
as gyms, stages, discarded classrooms, space 
between and beneath bleachers have been 
used. You should have good heat and avail- 
able room for running. 

2. Mats — The wrestling area should be 
24 feet by 24 feet. Smaller mats pieced to- 
gether often are more convenient if it is 
necessary to move them every day. Most 
wrestling coaches seem to prefer eight 6 x 
12. 

3. Mat Covers, Scales, Practice Equip- 
ment, and Match Equipment, Head gears 
and Knee Pads are the other equipment 
needed. 

B. The Wrestling Coach — We suggest 
Three Alternatives. 

1. An experienced wrestler — This nat- 
urally would be the first choice provided he 
meets the other requirements necessary. 

2. A Person Who Knows Wrestling But 
Has Never Participated. 

This man could make a fine coach pro- 
vided he has an interest. 

3. An enthusiastic person who is willing 
to work. 

This type of man can make a good 
coach because he usually feels inferior to his 
collegues and works hard to try to compen- 
sate for his lack of knowledge. He must, 



however, have a desire to succeed and a will- 
ingness to work toward that goal. 

NOTE : We do not recommend the 
starting of a wrestling program if it is 
necessary to assign the job of coach to 
someone who is not interested in promoting 
the program. 

C. Educating the School and the City 
about wrestling 

1. Differentiating between amateur and 
pro style of wrestling — The word wrestling 
automatically brings to the minds of those 
uninformed the "grunt and groan" style of 
professional wrestling. 

Amateur wrestling is completely differ- 
ent. The rules of amateurs are very strict 
and allow no holds that are apt to cause 
injury. It is based on leverage principals, 
quickness, balance, strength, and condition- 
ing. The value of each quality will vary with 
the individual. 

2. Wrestling Is A SAFE SPORT. W« 
have no statistics here to validate this state- 
ment, but if your school is concerned with 
this program, contact any college wrestling 
coach. They will send you information of 
research studies or tell you where you can 
find the information. 

3. Scoring and Miscellaneous Promotions 

a. The participants themselves must, of 
course, be informed about the scoring meth- 
ods. They will in turn help to explain the 
system to others. 

b. If possible, have open practice ses- 
sions starting about two weeks before the 



Page Twelve 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR FEBRUARY, 1965 



ANNOUNCING FOR 1965-1966 

The Special Football Plan Designed For Kentucky 
High School Football Coaches Association Will Be 
Offered In Connection With An Excellent Student 
Accident Coverage For Your Schools. 

Your Inquiries Will Be Answered Promptly. 



^Ue> KiHXfden Go-4nfUintf. general agent 



W. E. KINGSLEY 



121-128 LAFAYETTE 
P. O. BOX 7100 



J. E. McCREARY, Mgr. 
Life D«p&itinent 

AVENUE LEXINGTON, KY. 



CHARLES C. PRICE 



PHONE 255-0837 



first match. Before this time it would be 
better to keep the practices closed to keep 
from embarrassing prospective candidates. 

c. Have an assembly program a day or 
two before the first match to explain the 
scoring, some of the moves, and of course to 
ask for their attendance at the match. 

d. Before the session starts, invite the 
parents of all the boys participating to the 
open practice conducted as a clinic. 

e. Have the public address system set 
up for the matxihes and have the announcer 
(this may have to be the coach) explain the 
reason for the points as they are awarded. 

f. With cooperation from the local 
sportswriter, periodic releases to the local 
newspaper could be organized so as to pro- 
mote the wrestling program as well as to 
educate the people about the rules, scoring, 
and legal and illegal holds. 



Basketball Questions 

(Continued from January ATHLETE) 

31. PLAY: How must a player request a time-out. 

RULING: A request for a time-out must be made 

orally, that is, the player desiring it must speak to the 



official and ask for the time-out. A player is privileged 
to supplement his oral request by sign if he chooses 
to do so. However, there is no sign authorized by the 
rules committee to be used in making the time-out 
request. 

32. PLAY: On a try for a field goal, Al is fouled 
by: (a) Bl and B2: or (b) Bl, B2 and B3. The try is 
successful. 

RUUNG: In both (a) and (b) the field goal counts. 
In (a) Al is awarded two free throws, and in (b) Al 
is awarded three free throws. In both (a) and (b) 
each B player who fouled Al is charged with one per- 
sonal foul. 

33. PLAY: Al commits his 5th personal foul. The 
scorer neglects to notify the official, and as a result, 
Al continues to participate. After some time, the 
scorer discovers his error and notifies a floor ofJEicial. 

RULING: Al is immediately removed. Any points 
he has scored, during the interim between the time he 
committed his fifth personal foul and when he was noti- 
fied of disqualification, count. Al is not considered to 
have been participating after having been disqualified 
because he had not been notified of the disqualification. 

34. PLAY: During a jump ball between Al and Bl, 
does the clock remain stopped for the following viola- 
tions: (a) A2 is in the cylinder of the restraining cir- 
cle before the ball is tapped; or (b) Al catches the 
tossed ball; or (c) Al taps the ball once and then 
catches it, or he taps the ball a third time. 

RULING: The clock remains stopped in (a) and 
(b). In (c), it starts with the legal tap and is stopped 
when Al commits the violation. 



T 
H 




STATE BASKETBALL 
TOURNAMENT 

MARCH 17-18-19-20 

SEE OUR COMPLETE 
DISPLAY 

OF ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT 
IN THE 

CONFERENCE ROOM 

Standiford Motor Hotel 

Watterson Expressway 
At Standiford Airport 

Five Minutes From Freedom Hall 

OUR REPRESENTATIVES WILL BE 
THERE TO GREET YOU 

UTCLIFFE CO. 

LOUISVILLE 1, KENTUCKY 



K. H. S. A. A. TOURNAMENT DIRECTORS 

District and Regional Tournament Directors can get all of their supplies 
and needs to run a tournament from Hunt's. We have the merchandise 
listed below in stock for immediate shipment. Call or write us your needs. 

BASICETBALLS 

Get the feel of a basketball same as will be used in the State Tournament in 
Louisville in your District or Regional Tournament. We have the following: 

No. AFR panel lock molded ball endorsed by Coach Adolph Rupp 

and used by the University of Kentucky Basketball Team. 

No. ARX Last Bilt ball made by Spalding. 

Both of these balls will definitely be used in the State Tournament 

in Louisville. 

ADMISSION TICKETS 

Complete stock of admission tickets, 2,000 tickets to the roll, printed with 
established admission prices and numbered consecutivelv. Also PASS OUT 
tickets, ADMTT ONE tickets, all in different colors. $1.25 per roll of 2,000. 

TROPHIES AND AWARDS 

We can take care of your Sportsmanship trophies, individual charms for 
All-Star teams. All-Tournament teams, etc. Our stock is complete and we 
can engrave and ship to you at once. 



ACCESSORIES 

Nets, scorebooks, first-aid supplies, whistles, stopwatches, timers' horns, 
powdered resin, bath towels, shoe laces, colored top sweat socks, carry-all 
bags. All of this merchandise in stock for at once delivery. 

BANKS AND GOALS 

We have a complete stock of fan-sihaped steel, fan-shaped wood, and rect- 
angular glass backboards complete with goals and nets in stock for at once 
delivery. A phone call will get them off to you at once. 

FAIR-PLAY ELECTRIC BASKETBALL SCOREBOARDS 

We have IN STOCK the Tick-A-Way FF-IS Fair-Play in our warehouse 
ready for immediate shipment. A call will get one to your gymnasium be- 
fore tournament time. 

Turn all of your needs over to us. We will be glad to handle them for you. 
BOY BOYD, JIM MITCHELL. ED HENDLEY or C. A. BYRN, JR. are al- 
ways ready to assist you in every way iK)ssible. 

If you want the BEST QUALITY and the BEST SEBVICE contact HUNT'S 

HUNT'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO., Inc. 

CH 7-1941 — PHONES — CH 7-1942 

MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY 

PHONE 451-0576 LOUISVILLE, KY. 

Wp SHipTRe DaV Vou BuV ' 







HiqhSthoolAHiMe 



AHRENS TRADE H. S. WRESTLING TEAM 
K. H. S. A. A. CHAMPION — 1965 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Ron Jones, Jose' Grinage, Ron Elliott, Dohn Johnson, Barry 
Lynch, Captain Lulher Graham, James Knight, Tony Abel, Bob Moore, James Canamore, 
Ron Harris. Second Row: James O'Leary, Carl Smith, Rocky Me'er, Bob Stuckenborg, Bill 
Downs. Third Row: Mgr. William Weedman, Ken Graham, Dennis Barnes, Ed Powers, 
Harvey Tucker, Jerry Ellis, Ron Holden, Roger Burden, Ass't Coach Karl Lang, Head 
Coach Martin Klotz. 



Official Organ of the 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

March, 1965 



Modern Ides of March 



The gym lights gleam like a beacon beam 

And a million motors hum 
In a good will flight on a Friday night; 

For basketball beckons, "Come!" 



A sharp-shooting mite is king tonight. 

The Madness of March is running. 
The winged feet fly, the ball sails high 

And field goal hunters are gunning. 



The colors clash as silk suits flash 

And race on a shimmering floor. 

Repressions die, and partisans vie 
In a goal acclaiming roar. 



On Championship Trail toward a holy grail, 
All fans are birds of a feather. 

It's fiesta night and cares lie light 
When the air is full of leather. 



Since time began, the instincts of man 
Prove cave and current men kin. 

On tournament night the sage and the wight 
Are relatives under the skin. 



It's festival time, — sans reason or rhyme 
But with nation-wide appeal. 

In a world of hate, our ship of state 
Rides high on an even keel. 



With war nerves tense, the final defense 
Is the courage, strength and will 

In a million lives where freedom thrives 
And liberty lingers still. 



Let commies clash and empires crash 
'Neath the wreck of a victory arch! 

Let our boys tread where hate is dead. — 
In this happy Madness of March ! 

— H. V. Porter. 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 8 



MARCH, 1965 



-.00 Per Year 



Sportsmanship 

by Daniel Chase 
Editor's Note: The article below, which appeared 
in a recent issue of the Ohio High School Athlete, was 
re-printed from the 1964 Spring Issue of the Journal 
of the New York State Association for Health, Physical 
Education, and Recreation. Daniel Chase is President 
of The Sportsmanship Brotherhood, Inc. 

Sportsmanship is not a new ideal — its 
message is as old as the Ten Command- 
ments. Rabbi Stephen Wise once said to me 
— "the moral structure of our nation de- 
pends on it." The teaching of right conduct 
through sports and games involves a method 
and approach not yet used to its full possi- 
bility or potential. Too often we try to 
teach right living by preaching, to the mind 
alone, and through the emotions. 

We must use this God-given urge to 
play, to compete, to excel, as it should be 
used. This love of contact, this joy of team- 
work, this fellowship in sport ■ — "when the 
hot blood burns our veins a tingling ecstacy." 
As Dr. Harry Emerson Fosdick so often 
has said ■ — "The religious experience of giv- 
ing of ourselves to something outside our- 
selves, bigger than ourselves, the 
team, is so important." The directing 
of youthful mind and spirit during 
their natural interests the right attitudes 
toward others, the full control of temper and 
emotion, their own souls, this should be the 
dedicated, consecrated task of every teacher 
and coach. We who love America and sport- 
ing heritage must see to it that this is done. 
The late Bishop Manning once made a pro- 
found statement in my presence before a 
group of athletes in the Sports Bay of the 
Cathedral of St. John the Divine, when one 
of the boys asked him to make a prayer, "I 
think a well played game in which the rules 
are kept is as pleasing to God as a prayer in 
a great Cathedral." 

We need to wake up America. The heart 
of our nation is still sound. The reaction to 
the exposures of scandals in college basket- 
ball proved this, but the shock is wearing 
off. The universal condemnation of the 
many recent rights and brawls on the pro- 
fessional basketball courts and baseball 
fields is significant. The reaction of the pub- 
lic to the exposure of a candidate in a na- 
tional beauty contest, who lied many times 



in trying to cover up the fact that she was 
ineligible under the rules, was not so clear 
cut. Many commentators seemed to take the 
position "it's just too bad you got caught — 
nice try, old gal." It reminded me of the 
furor occasioned at the time in the early 
days of the NYSHSSA when we had to 
throw out a Section 1 championship team on 
the eve of the State Competition because it 
had used two ineligible players and had got- 
ten away with it up to that time. 

We need more sports, not less, more 
intramural sports, more class and team 
games but school sports should be for the 
purpose of developing sportsmanship, friend- 
ship, understanding and good will, not main- 
ly for public entertainment. School and 
college sports can be the finest kind of pub- 
lic entertainment, but only when the basic 
educational standards and reasons for it 
have been met, can it be justified as part 
of our educational program. 

Only recently the president of New 
York City's largest banks said to me — "The 
college athletic situation is a terrible mess, 
it is basically unsound." He was referring 
to the open recruiting and subsidizing of 
athletes. Arthur Daley of the New York 
Times said, in a recent column — "A school- 
boy athlete gets his first shock when colleges 
bid aigainst each other for his services. One 
by one, his scruples go as hypocrisy and 
shady practices surrounding him. The 
what's-in-it-for-me attitude develops. Here 
is the fundamental flaw in collegiate ath- 
letics as it exists today. The structure is 
built on a foundation of sand." 

I believe that the essential failure is 
not placing the teaching of character as the 
first requisite. I know that the teaching of 
health habits and the development of skills 
is important. However, in the teaching of 
games for youngsters at class and intra- 
mural levels as well as in the interschool 
contests, the real teacher and coach must 
keep in mind the kind of habits and atti- 
tudes which are being developed. Is winning 
the only thing that is important? We of the 
Sportsmanship Brotherhood have always 
taught "a sportsman will always do his best 
to win" — he owes it to himself, his team- 
mates and his opponents. There is no satis- 
( Continued on Page Ten) 



Page Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 8 



MARCH, 1965 



Poblifllied monthlj, except June and July, by tlw Eentacky 

Hiffh School Athletic Association 

Office of Publication, Lexinffton, Ky. 

Ktterod as s*cend-clasa matter in the post office at Lexinffton, 

Kentucky under the act of March 3. 1879. 

Mitor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Aaaistant Editor J. B. MANSFIBLD 

Lexinsrton, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teater (1964-68), Painatrille 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlintrs (1961-65). DanTillo 

Directors Merteu Cembs (1964-68), Carr Creek; Don 

Davis (1963-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorsey (1962-66), 
Borse Care; Sherman Gish (1963-67), GreenrilU; Preeten 
■ elland (1961-65), Murray; Foster J. Sanders (19S2-66), 
Lonisrille. 

Subscription Rate $1.9» Per Tear 



£F 



>iom 



the Cyi 



? 



omynissione'i s 



Offu 



REPORTS NOW DUE 

1. 1964-65 Basketball Participation List 

2. School's Report on Basketball Officials 

3. Official's Report on Schools (Basket- 
ball) 



BOARD ELECTION 

At the copy cieadline for this issue of 
the ATHLETE, principals in Section 1 and 6 
were still balloting for Board of Control 
membership. There were two candidates in 
Section 6. They were: Prin. Don R. Rawl- 
ings, Danville High School; and Supt. L. R. 
Singleton, Berea Independent School Dis- 
trict. Assistant Supt. Preston Holland, Mur- 
ray City Schools, was unopposed for re-elec- 
tion in Section 1. 

Spring Meets 

Tentative dates have been set for th« 
various spring meets and tournaments in 
rifle marksmanship, baseball, track, golf and 
tennis. They are as follows : 

April 24, State Rifle Championship, 
Richmond 

May 10-13, district baseball tourna- 
ments (listing given below) 

May 14-15, regional track meets (Padu- 
cah, Henderson County, Bowling Green, Fort 
Knox, Jefferson County, Louisville, Bellevue, 
Lexington, Richmond, Barbourville, Pres- 
tonsburg, Morehead) 

May 18, regional golf tournaments for 
girls (Greenville, Bowling Green, Jefferson 
County, Lexington, Paintsville) 

May 21-22, State Track Meet, Lexington 

May 22, regional golf tournaments for 
boys (Princeton, Madisonville, Bowling 
Green, Bardstown, West Jefferson County, 
East Jefferson County, Covington, Frank- 
fort, McCreary County, Paintsville) 

May 25-26, Girls State Golf Tournament, 
Louisville 



May 28-29, regional baseball tourna- 
ments (Murray, Owensboro, Bowling Green, 
Louisville, Newport, Lexington, Harlan, 
Morehead) 

May 28-29, regional tennis tournaments 
for girls (Murray, Bowling Green, Jefferson 
County, Louisville, Bellevue, Richmond, Ash- 
land) 

May 28-29, regional tennis tournaments 
for boys (Bowling Green, Fort Knox, West 
Jefferson County, Louisville, East Jefferson 
County, Bellevue, Lexington, Richmond) 

June 1-2, Boys State Golf Tournament, 
Fort Knox 

June 4-5, Boys and Girls State Tennis 
Tournaments, Louisville 

June 9-10, State Baseball Tournament, 
Lexington 

In assigning schools to districts and 
regions for spring meets, the source of in- 
formation is the blue statement form filed 
by the school principal when he enrolls his 
school in the Association. If a coach is listed 
for a sport, it is assumed that the school 
sponsors a team in that suort. In some in- 
stances the coach of a particular sport may 
not have been assigned at the time the 
statement form was filed, and in other in- 
stances the principal may have decided that 
a sport for which a coach was named will 
not be sponsored by the school this year. 

Principals should study the assignment 
of schools by districts and regions which 
appears below to determine whether or not 
fhe listings for their schools are correct. The 
State Office should be notified only if the 
name of the school should be added to or 
omitted from any of the lists given. 

RIFLE MARKSMANSHIP 

Bryan Station, Danville, Frankfort, 
Henderson County, Henry Clav, K.M.I., 
Male, M.M.I., Oldham County, Owensboro, 
Paul G. Blazer, St. Joseph Prep. (Bardstown) 

BASEBALL 
Murray Region 

Christian County District — Attucks, 
Christian County, Dawson Springs, Fort 
Campbell, Hopkinsville, Trigg (bounty 

Murray District — Benton, Calloway 
County, Murray, Murray College, North 
Marshall, South Marshall 

Paducah District — Ballard Memorial, 
Heath, Lincoln (Paducah), Lone Oak, Reid- 
land, St. John, Tilghman 

Mayfield District — Carlisle County, 
Fancy Farm, Fulton, Fulton County, Hick- 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



Page Three 



man County, Lowes, Mayfield, Symsonia, 
Wingo 

Livingston Central District — Caldwell 
Ck)unty, Crittenden County, Livingston Cen- 
tral, Lyon County 

Owensboro Region 

Henderson County District — Hender- 
son, Henderson County, St. Vincent, Union 
County 

Irvington District — Breckinridge 
County, Hancock County, Irvington, Meade 
County 

Hartford District — Calhoun, Center- 
town, Fordsville, Hartford, Horse Branch, 
Livermore, Sacramento 

Daviess County District • — Daviess 
County, Owensboro, Owensboro Catholic, St. 
Mary (Whitesville) 

Madisonville District — Earlington, 
Madisonville, Providence, Rosenwald (Madi- 
sonville), South Hopkins, Webster County 

Central City District — Bremen, Cen- 
tral City, Drakesboro, Greenville, Hughes- 
Kirk, Muhlenberg Central 

Bowling Green Region 

Bowling Green District — Alvaton, 
Bowling Green, Bristow, College, Franklin- 
Simpson, High Street, Lincoln (Franklin), 
Richardsville, St. Joseph, Warren County 

Auburn District — Adairville, Auburn, 
Lewisburg, Olmstead, Russellville, Todd 
County 

Glasgow District — Allen County, Aus- 
tin-Tracy, Clinton County, Cumberland 
County, (jlasgow, Hiseville, Metcalfe County, 
Park City, Scottsville, Temple Hill, Tomp- 
kinsville 

North Hardin District — East Hardin, 
Elizabethtown, Fort Knox, North Hardin, 
West Hardin 

Caverna District — Caverna, Cub Run, 
LaRue County, Memorial, Munfordville 

Leitchfield District — Butler County, 
Caneyville, Clarkson, Edmonson County, 
Grayson County Catholic, Leitchfield 

Campbellsville District — Campbells- 
ville, Greensburg, Lebanon, St. Augustine, 
St. Francis (Loretto), Taylor County 

St. Joseph District — Bardstown, 
Bloomfield, Fredericktown, Lebanon Junc- 
tion, Mt. Washington, St. Catherine, St. Jo- 
seph, Shepherdsville, Springfield, Willsburg 
Louisville Region 

St. Xavier District — Central, Flaget, 
Shawnee, St. Xavier 

Southern District — Durrett, Fern 
Creek, Louisville Country Day, Seneca, Sou- 
thern, Thomas Jefferson 

Valley District — Bishop David, Butler, 



Fairdale, Pleasure Ridge Park, Valley, Wes- 
tern 

DeSales District — Atherton, DeSales, 
Male, Manual 

Trinity District — Aquinas, Eastern, 
Kentucky Military Inst., Trinity, Waggener, 
Westport 

Newport Region 

St. Henry District — Boone County, 
Dixie Heights, Lloyd, St. Henry, Simon-Ken- 
ton 

Covington District — Beechwood, Cov- 
ington Catholic, Holmes, Holy Cross, Ludlow 

Silver Grove District — Bishop Bros- 
sart, Campbell County, Highlands, Silver 
Grove, St. Thomas 

Pendleton District — Falmouth,, Grant 
County, Pendleton, Williamstown, Walton- 
Verona 

Newport District — Bellevue, Dayton, 
Newport, Newport Catholic 

Maysville District — Bracken County, 
Fleming County, Lewis County, Mason 
County, Maysville, Tollesboro 
Lexington Region 

Versailles District — Anderson County, 
Frankfort, Franklin County, Georgetown, 
Scott County, Woodford County 

Paris District — Bourbon County, Har- 
rison County, Millersburg Military Inst., 
Nicholas County, Paris 

Lancaster District — Boyle County, 
Crab Orchard, Danville, Harrodsburg, Jessa- 
mine County, Garrard County, Mercer 
County 

Shelbyville District — Lincoln Institute, 
Oldi^am Pounty, Shelby County, Shelbyville, 
Taylorsville 

Liberty District — Brodhead. Casey 
County, Liberty, McKinney, Memorial 
(Waynesburg), Mt. Vernon, Stanford 

Eminence District — Carrollton, Emi- 
nence, Gallatin County, Henry County, Owen 
County, Trimble County 

Lexington District — Bryan Station, 
Henry Clay, Lafayette, Lexington Catholic 

Richmond District — Berea, Estill 
County, Irvine, Madison, Madison Central, 
Model 

Harlan Region 

Somerset District — Burnside, Eubank, 
Ferguson, Pulaski County, Somerset 

Lee County District — Clay County, 
Jackson, Lee County, McKee, Oneida Inst., 
Owsley County, Powell County, Riverside, 
Wolfe County 

Harlan District — Cumberland, East 
Main, Evarts, Harlan, Hall 

Elkhorn City District, Belfry, Elkhorn 



Page Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



City, Feds Creek, Fleming-Neon, Jenkins, 
Johns Creek, Mullins, Phelps, Pikeville, 
Virgie 

Hazel Green District — Bush, Hazel 
Green, Lily, London 

Monticello District — McCreary County, 
Monticello, Pine Knot, Russell County, 
Wayne County 

Middlesboro District — Barbourville, 
Bell County, Corbin, Henderson Settlement, 
Lone Jack, Middlesboro, Whitley County, 
Williamsburg 

Hazard District — Buckhorn, Combs 
Memorial, Hazard,, Leslie County, Letcher, 
Whitesburg 

Morehead Region 

Ashland District — Ashland, Boyd 
County, Catlettsburg, Fairview, Louisa 

So. Portsmouth District — Greenup, 
McKell, Raceland, Russell, South Ports- 
mouth, Wurtland 

Montgomery Countny District — Bath 
County, Clark County, Montgomery County, 
Mt. Sterling 

Grayson District — Breckinridge Coun- 
ty, Hitchins, Olive Hill, Prichard, Rowan 
County, Sandy Hook 

Paintsville District — Blaine, Ezel, Flat 
Gap, Inez, Meade Memorial, Morgan Co., Oil 
Springs, Paintsville, Warfield, Van Lear 

McDowell District — Garrett, McDow- 
ell, Martin, Maytown, Prestonburg, Wheel- 
wright 

TRACK 

Paducah Region — Attucks, Ballard 
Memorial, Caldwell County, Calloway Coun- 
ty, Christian County, Fulton, Ft. Campbell, 
Hickman County, Hopkinsville, Lincoln (Pa- 
ducah), Lone Oak, Mayfield, Murray, North 
Marshall, Tilghman, Trigg County 

Henderson County Region — Calhoun, 
Crittenden County, Daviess County, Doug- 
lass (Henderson), Earlington, Hancock 
County, Henderson, Henderson County, 
Madisonville, Owensboro, Owensboro Catho- 
lice. Providence, St. Mary (Whitesville) 
Union County, Webster County 

Bowling Green Region — Adair County, 
Auburn, Austin-Tracy, Bowling Green, Bris- 
tow, Butler County, College, Cumberland 
County, Edmonson County, Franklin-Simp- 
son, Gamaliel, Glasgow, Greenville, High 
Street, Hiseville, Lincoln (Franklin), Met- 
calfe County, Munfordville, Park City, 
Russellville, Temple Hill, Todd County, 
Tompkinsville, Warren County 

Fort Knox Region — Bardstown, 
Bloomfield, Breckinridge County, Campbells- 



ville, Caneyville, Clarkson, East Hardin, Eliz- 
abethtown, Fort Knox, Grayson County 
Catholic, Greensburg, Irvington, LaRue 
County, Lebanon, Leitchfield, Meade County, 
Mt. Washington, North Hardin, Old Ken- 
tucky Home, St. Joseph, Shepherdsville, Tay- 
lor County, West Hardin 

Jefferson County Region — Aquinas, 
Bishop David, Butler, Durrett, Eastern, 
Eminence, Fairdale, Fern Creek, Kentucky 
Military Inst-, Louisville Country Day, Old- 
ham County, Pleasure Ridge Park, Seneca, 
Southern, Thomas Jefferson, Trinity, Valley, 
Waggener, Western, Westport 

Louisville Region — Atherton, Central, 
DeSales, duPont Manual, Flaget Male, St. 
Xavier, Shawnee 

Bellevue Region — Beechwood, Belle- 
vue, Boone County, Campbell Countv, Cov- 
ington Catholic, Dayton, Dixie Heights, 
Gallatin County, Grant County, Highlands, 
Holmes, Lloyd Memorial, Ludlow, Mason 
Countv, Maysville, Newport, Newport Catho- 
lic, Pendleton, Simon-Kenton, Trimble 
County, Williamstown 

Lexington Region — Anderson County, 
Bourbon County, Bryan Station, Dunbar 
(Lexington), Frankfort, Franklin County, 1 

(Georgetown. Good Shepherd, Harrison Coun- I 

ty, Henry Clay, Lafavette, Lexington Catho- 
lic, Millersburg Military Inst.., Nicholas 
County, Paris, Scott Countv, Shelby County, 
Shelbyville, Woodford County 

Richmond Region — Berea, Boyle 
County, Burgin, Clark County, Danville, 
Ferguson, Foundation, Harrodsburg. Jack- 
son, Jessamine County, Madison, Madison 
Central, Menifee County, Mercer County, 
Montgomery County, Mt. Sterling, Mt. Vern- 
on, Pulaski County, Shopville, Springfield, 
Somerset, Stanford, Wolfe County 

Barbourville Region — Barbourville, 
Bell Countv, Bush, Corbin, Cumberland, 
Evarts, Hall, Harlan, Hazel Green, Knox 
Central, Lily, London, Lone Jack, Loyall, 
Lynn Camp, McCreary County, Middlesboro, 
Monticello, Pineville, Wallins, Wayne Coun- 
ty, Whitley County 

Prestonsburg Region — Belfry, Elkhom 
City, Feds Creek, Fleming-Neon, Hazard, 
Inez, Jenkins, Johns Creek, Martin, M. C. 
Napier, Mullins, Paintsville. Pikeville, Pres- 
tonsburg, Riverside Christian, Virgie, 
Whitesburg 

Morehead Region — Ashland, Bath 
County, Boyd Countv, Breckinridge Train- 
ing, Catlettsburg, Fairview, Fait Gap. Flem- 
ing County, Louisa, McKell, Morgan County, 
Oil Sorings, Prichard, Raceland, Russell, 
Wurtland 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



Page Five 



GOLF FOR GIRLS 

Greenville Region — Central City, Crit- 
tenden County, Greenville, Hopkinsville, 
North Marshall, Owensboro, Paducah, Provi- 
dence 

Bowling Green Region — Campbells- 
ville, College, Franklin^Simpson, Lebanon, 
St. Catharine, Tompkinsville, Warren Coun- 
ty 

Jefferson County Region — Fern Creek, 
Male, Oldham County, Westport 

Lexington Region — Barbourville, 
Beechwood, Clark County, Garrard County, 
Highlands, Lafayette 

Faintsville Region — Ashland, Breckin- 
ridge Training, Hazard, Faintsville, Pike- 
ville, Prestonburg, London 

GOLF FOR BOYS 

Princeton Region — Benton, Caldwell 
County, Fort Campbell, Fulton, Hopkinsville, 
Lone Oak, Mayfield, Murray, North Mar- 
s'hall, Paducah 

Madisonville Region — Daviess County, 
Greenville, Henderson, Henderson County, 
Madisonville, Owensboro, Owensboro Catho- 
lic, Providence, St. Vincent, Todd County 

Bowling Green Region — Bowling 
Green, College, Franklin-Simpson, Glasgow, 
High Street, Memorial, Russellville, Scotts- 
ville, Tompkinsville, Warren County 

Bardstown Region — Bardstown, Bloom- 
field, Campbellsville, Elizabethtown, Ft. 
Knox, Harrodsburg, LaRue County, Leba- 
non, Lebanon Junction, North Hardin, St. 
Joseph, Springfield. 

West Jefferson Region — Bishop David, 
Butler, DeSales, duPont Manual, Fairdale, 
Flaget, Male, Pleasure Ridge Park, Shawnee, 
Southern, Valley, Western 

East Jefferson Region — Aquinas, Ath- 
erton, Durrett, Eastern, Fern Creek, Ken- 
tucky Military Inst., Louisville Country Day, 
Oldham County, St. Xavier, Seneca, Shelby 
County, Shelbyville, Thomas Jefferson, Trin- 
ity, Waggener, Westport 

Covington Region — Beechwood, Camp- 
bell County, Covington Catholic, Dixie 
Heights, Highlands, Holmes, Holy Cross, 
Lloyd, Mason County, Maysville, Newport, 
Newport Catholic, St. Henry, Silver Grove 

Frankfort Region — Frankfort, Frank- 
lin County, Georgetown, Harrison County, 
Henry Clay, Lafayette, Mt. Sterling, Paris, 
University, Winchester, Woodford County 

McCreary County Region — Berea, Cor- 
bin, Cumberland,, East Main, Foundation, 
Hall, Harlan, Knox Central, London, Mc- 
Creary County, Madison, Madison Central, 
Middlesboro, Model, Pine Knot, Somerset 



Faintsville Region — Ashland, Boyd 
County, Breckinridge Training, Catlettsburg, 
Fairview, Hazard, Jenkins, Martin, Maytown, 
Faintsville, Pikeville, Prichard, Russell 

TENNIS FOR GIRLS 

Murray Region-Henderson, Hopkinsville, 
Madisonville, Murray 

Bowling Green Region — Bowling 
Green, Caverna, College, Franklin-Simpson, 
Greensburg, LaRue County, Meade County, 
Memorial (Hardyville), Owensboro, Russell- 
ville, St. Joseph, Warren County 

Jefferson County Regiod — Butler, Eas- 
tern, Fairdale, Fern Creek, Southern, 
Thomas Jefferson, Waggener, Western, 
Westport 

Louisville Region — Academy of our 
Lady of Mercy, Central, duPont Manual, 
Holy Rosary Academy, Loretto, Male, Pres- 
entation, Sacred Heart 

Bellevue Resrion — Beechwood, Belle- 
vue, Davton, Highlands, Lloyd 

Richmond Rerion — Bourbon County, 
Franklin Countv, Hazel Green, Henry Coun- 
ty, Lafayette, Paris, Somerset 

Ashland Region — Ashland, Breckin- 
ridge Training, Fairview, Prichard. Russell 

TENNIS FOR BOYS 

Bowling Green Resion — Bowling 
Green, Caverna, College, Franklin-Simpson, 
Glasgow, High Street. HoDkinsville, Madi- 
sonville, Memorial (Hardyville), Russellville, 
Warren County 

Fort Knox Region — Fort Knox, 
Greensburg, Henderson, Henderson County, 
LaRue County, Meade County, Owensboro, 
St. Joseph 

West Jefferson Region — Aquinas, 
Butler, Fairdale, Pleasure Ridge Park, Sou- 
thern, Thomas Jefferson, Valley, Western 

Louisville Region — Atherton, Central, 
DeSales, duPont Manual, Flaget, Male, Shaw- 
nee, St. Xavier 

East Jefferson Region — Durrett, Eas- 
tern, Fern Creek, Kentucky Military Inst., 
Louisville Country Day, Seneca, Trinity, 
Wage^ener, Westport 

Bellevue Region — Beechwood, Belle- 
vue, Covington Catholic, Dayton, Highlands, 
Holmes, Lloyd, Ludlow, Mason County, New- 
port, Newport Catholic 

Lexington District — Bourbon County, 
Danville, Franklin County, Georgetown. Har- 
rodsburg, Henry Clay, Lafayette, Millers- 
burg Military Inst., Paris, Shelbyville, Uni- 
versity 

Richmond Region — Ashland, Breckin- 
ridge Training, Foundation, Hazel Green, 
Pridhard, Somerset, London 



Page Six 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



The Flying Dutchman 

The Dutchman's hat is off to Mercer 
High Sichool principal, Zeb BIanli;enship. Zeb 
lias long had the esteem and admiration of 
folks around Harrodsburg because of his de- 
sire and determination to help others. 
Because of his zeal in serving the physically 
handicapped, Zeb Blankenship wins the Corn 
Cob Pipe for himself and a Lionheart trophy 
for Wayne Mayes whom he has nominated 
for "Game Guy of 1965." 

Zeb writes the following about this 
Mercer High School senior who suffered a 
stroke which paralyzed the right side of his 
head and body: 

"Wayne was 1st string quarterback in 
1963 and played in two or three basketball 
games before misfortune struck. That's 
when his courage showed. While fighting to 
regain the use of his legs he took corres- 
pondence courses to keep up with his class. 
All this he did while he was in hospitals. 
When the 1964 school year began Wayne 
answered the first bell — and around Har- 
rodsburg they will tell you that this kid 
will answer every bell because he refuses to 
be knocked out. Incidentally, he's active in 
basketball again as squad manager." 

These boys with the "Hearts of lions" 
inspire everybody. They don't moan and 
groan; they just keep on fighting. 

Valley High School wins an Abou Ben 
Adhem award for the promotion of sports- 
manship, and Coach W. B. Fisher deserves 
the credit for bringing this honor to his 
school. So say basketball officials Earl Dris- 
kell, Jr.., and Tom Tarlton. Earl and Tom 
want Kentuckians to know that Coach Fish- 
er knows how to extend courtesy and con- 
sideration to visiting teams and officials. 
The Dutchman adds that Valley's principal, 
J. C. Cantrell, is another great guy. Per- 
sonalities like Coach W. B. and Principal 
J. C. cause Kentucky to be referred to often 
ais "The Sportsmanship Capitol of the 
Nation." 

Remember handsome and personable 
little Nick Poppas, formerly of Blue Dia- 
mond near Hazard? A letter just came from 
the little basketball official, who is less than 
five feet tall, from Dayton, Ohio. Nick's 
teaching there and has worked sixty-five 
games this season. Nick is short in stature, 
but he's one of the biggest guys ever to 
climb the Kentucky mountains. Come on 
back, Nick — you've been missed. 

The next time you are in Hopkinsvalle 




Bennie Edelen 

drop in on W. Bernard Johnson at The 
Planters Bank. Beside being a prominent 
banker, Bernard is a leading basketball offi- 
cial who strives constantly for the improve- 
ment of officiating in his section of 
Kentucky. Bernard writes the Dutchman 
that he, Albert Finley and my old buddy, 
Norman Hammons, are concerned about 
some of the criticism officials are receiving. 
Referee Johnson points out that most of the 
critics are misinformed and much of the 
criticism is unjust. 

The Dutchman's advice to officials is 
the same given him by one of his recreation 
board members a few years ago when the 
press was working him over. "Remember 
that he who receives no criticism does 
nothing," counceled this learned member. A 
pause followed and he went on to say, 
"Remember also that he who receives too 
much criticism loses his job." Officials 
should invite criticism and, if it is justified, 
it should be heeded ; if it is not, it should be 
ignored. 

Basketball officials draw more criticism 
than officials in any other sport because (1) 
90 per cent of their decisions must be based 
on judgment. The judgments of reporters, 
coaches and spectators often differ from 
that of the oficials; (2) thirty years ago the 
critics were better informed on rules and 
mechanics. The progress of the game has 
caused the rules to become too complicated 
for critics who do not attend the clinics to 
understand ; (3) out of our clinic attendance 
of more than three thousand in 1964 there 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



Page Seven 



were less than a dozen sports writers and 
announcers present. One of our 1965 clinic 
aims is a crusade for attendance by this 
group. Such attendance will reduce criticism 
and help to improve officiating. 

Bennie Edelen, one of the best officials 
ever to blow a whistle in the Kentucky High 
School Basketball Tournament,- is living 
proof that old basketball referees don't fade 
away — they become income tax experts. 
About this time of the year coaches, sports 
writers, principals and officials from all over 
Kentucky beat a path to Ben's plush offices 
in Buechel. They hope for refunds from 
Uncle Sam, but are assured only of a free 
cup of instant coffee from Ben. 

How this chap can smile as he says, 
"No refund for you, you still owe," is beyond 
the comprehension of the usually jovial 
Charlie Ruter, Johnnie Carrico, Joe Billy and 
the Dutchman! We listened to those doleful 
words, wondering who needs free instant 
coffee at a time like this? We needed medi- 
cine for sick stomachs. 

The moral of this story is for coaches: 
"Be kind to sports officials. They may come 
back to haunt you in later years as income 
tax experts." 

MINUTES OF BOARD MEETING 

The Board of Control of the Kentucky 
High School Athletic Association met at the 
K.H.S.A.A. Building, Lexington, on Friday 
evening, February 19, 1965. The meeting 
was called to order by President Oran C. 
Teater at 7:30, with all Board members, 
Commissioner Theo. A. Sanford, and Assist- 
ant Commissioner J. B. Mansfield present. 
The invocation was given by Don Davis. 

Don R. Rawlings moved, seconded by 
Foster J. Sanders, that the reading of the 
minutes of the January 23rd meeting be 
waived, since members of the Board had 
received copies of these minutes. The mo- 
tion was carried unanimously. 

There was a lengthy discussion of new 
proposals to be presented by the Board of 
Control to the forthcoming Delegate As- 
sembly. The Board agreed on five proposals. 
Preston Holland moved, seconded Ijy Foster 
J. Sanders, that five new proposals, as 
agreed upon, be presented to the 1965 Dele- 
gate Assembly as Board proposals. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

There was a discussion of possible bas- 
ketball redistricting for 1965-66. No action 
was taken this time, since the April meeting 
of the Board is the meeting during which 
any possible redistricting is done. 

The second session of the Board meet- 
ing convened at 9:00 A.M., February 20; 



ANNUAL MEETIN(; SI»EA1CER 




Dr. Dean F. Berkley 

Speaker at the Dinner Meeting of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association, 
sicheduled to be held in the Crystal Ballroom 
of the Brown Hotel, Louisville, on Thursday 
evening, April 8, 1965, will be Dr. Dean F. 
Berkley, Director, Bureau of Field Service, 
Indiana University. 

Dr. Berkley is an associate professor of 
school administration, who also serves as 
Coordinating Secretary of the Indiana Asso- 
ciation of Public School Superintendents. 
Reared on a South Dakota farm, he received 
his A.B. degree from Dakota Wesleyan Uni- 
versity, his M.A. and Ed.D. from the Univer- 
sity of Denver. He was a Ford Foundation 
Fellow in 1958-54. 

A former teacher, principal and coach 
in South Dakota schools. Dr. Berkley was 
Assistant Superintendent of schools in Sioux 
Falls, South' Dakota, during the 1954-57 
period. He has been connected with the 
School of Education at Indiana University 
since ]957. He coached five state and two 
coached five state and two national cham- 
pionship speech teams. He is a past District 
Governor of Toastmasters International. He 
is the author of numerous magazine and 
journal articles, and has served as consul- 
tant for industrial speech and foremanship 
training programs. 



with all Board members, the Commissioner 
and the Assistant Commissioner present. 
The invocation was given by Preston Hol- 
land. 

The Commissioner reported on the let- 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



ter which he had written to the principals 
of all K.H.S.A.A. member schools on Febru- 
ary 5, 1965, asking their support of the 
Basketball Hall of Fame. He stated that his 
efforts to secure contributions to the nation- 
al project were in line with action taken by 
the Board of Control in a meeting held on 
October 3, 1964, when he was directed to con- 
tinue securing contributions to the Hall of 
Fame. He further stated that he had at- 
tempted to write the letter in such a manner 
that no school administrator would get the 
idea that the Commissioner and the Board 
of Control were attempting to put pressure 
on the schools to contribute a minimum of 
$100.00 each to the Basketball Hall of Fame. 
The Commissioner said that the response to 
the request had been excellent, with some 
thirty principals having pledged their assist- 
ance in raising the amount mentioned, and 
that additional pledges were being received 
each day. 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Don 
Davis, that all bills of the Association foi 
the period beginning January 23, 1965, and 
ending February 15, 1965, be allowed. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

There being no further business, the 
meeting adjourned. 



OUTSTANDING WRESTLER 



THE 1965 STATE WRESTLING 
TOURNAMENT 

The 1965 State High School Wrestling 
Tournament was held at the Ahrens Trade 
High School, Louisville, on February 12-13. 
The Ahrens Spartans captured their second 
straight State Tournament Championship. 
The tournament, managed by State Wrest- 
ling Committee Chairman Orville Williams, 
was the second one sponsored by the K.H. 
S.A.A. Seventeen teams participated in the 
tournament. They finished in this order: 1. 
Ahrens Trade, 113; 2. St. Joseph Prep., 71; 
3. North Hardin, 68 ; 4. Kentucky School for 
the Blind, 60; 5. Seneca, 54; 6. Hopkinsville, 
25; 7. (Tie) Millersburg Military Institute, 
Fern Creek and Newport Catholic, 20; 10. 
Aquinas Prep, 19; 11. (Tie) Flaget and 
Westport, 16; 13. Caldwell County 6; 14. 
(Tie) Eastern and Fort Campbell, 4; 16. 
Oldham County, 2; 17. Bush, 0. 

Trophies were awarded to the Ahrens 
championship team and to the runner-up, St. 
Joseph Prep. School. The tournament's Out- 
standing Wrestler Award went to James 
Earl Hardin of Kentucky School for the 
Blind, who was the champion in his weight 
class, 165 lbs. 

Coach Martin Klotz of Ahrens acted as 




James Earl Hardin 

host for the tournament, and did an excel- 
lent job. The referees were Larry Quinn of 
New Albany, Indiana, and Philip Dill of 
Indianapolis, Indiana, both of whom were 
commended by the tournament manager. 

Gold, silver and bronze medals were 
awarded to the first three places in each 
class. These winners were as follows: 

95 lb. — Harris, Ahrens; Montgomery, 
Flaget; Uhde, Aquinas 

103 lb. — Jones, Ahrens; Smith, St. 
Joseph, Shaeffer, M.M.I. 

112 lb.— Crowe, Ky. School for the 
Blind; Cowden, Seneca, Blankenship, North 
Hardin 

120 lb.— Smith, North Hardin; Holder, 
Ahrens ; Durham, Fern Creek 

127 lb.— Ruschival, Ky. School for the 
Blind ; Moore, Ahrens, Matthews, Seneca 

133 lb. — Graham, Ahrens; Moore, St. 
Joseph ; Dawley, North Hardin 

138 lb.— Abell; Ahrens; York, North 
Hardin ; Sauer, St. Joseph 

145 lb.— Williams, Seneca; Elliott, Ah- 
rens; Malito, North Hardin 

154 lb. — Bristol, St. Joseph; Stucken- 
borg, Ahrens ; Olson, Westport 

165 lb.— Hardin, Ky. School for the 
Blind; Creech, St. Joseph; Knight, Ahrens 

180 lb. — Pettit, Millersburg Military 
Inst.; Koon, Hopkinsville; Clements, St. Jo- 
seph 

Heavyweight — Frame, North Hai-din ; 
Karem, Seneca; Williams, Fern Creek 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



Page Nine 



KAPOS News 

state Tournament Plans 

On February 13 the members of the 
executive board of KAPOS met at the Ken- 
tucky Hotel to discuss plans for the week of 
the State Tournament. It was decided to 
have a welcome booth in the lobby of the 
Kentucky Hotel. Please stop by and register 
your squad and ask for a KAPOS hand- 
book. The handbook is put together by Mrs. 
Julie Tesar and the Fort Knox cheerleaders. 
The handbook contains information pertain- 
ing to the membership of KAPOS, basis for 
awarding of the trophies, events to be offer- 
ed by the hospitality committee, brackets, 
and the times for the games, etc. 

Perphas you would like to have a part 
in making known to the public just what is 
involved in being a cheerleader sponsor, if 
so, we can use you for radio and possibly 
television interviews. Miss Jane Meyer of 
Shelbyville High School will be responsible 
for making the contacts for interviews. 
Please let her know if you will be available 
and willing to be interviewed. 

TroDhies To Be Awarded 

Both a winner's and a runner-up cup 
will be given to the outstanding cheerleading 
groups at the 1965 State Tournament. Third 
place in the judging will be given honorable 
mention recognition. Mayfield High School 
won the first place award last year and Old- 
ham County was second. 

All cheerleaders are asked to wear their 
cheerleader uniform for the final Saturday 
night game. Photographers will be present 
to take pictures of the winners, so be pre- 
pared to represent your school in a fashion 
to make them proud of you. 

The sponsors of the winner and runner- 
up schools are asked to come to the floor 
with their cheerleaders. Besides getting the 
recognition you so well deserve, it is another 
way of letting the public know that cheer- 
leading is important enough in the school's 
curriculum to merit a "sponsor-coach". 
Scholarship Award To Be Continued 

Miss Betty Beams, our first scholarship 
recipient, is in her second semester at the 
University of Louisville. We are proud to 
announce that a second scholars'hip will be 
'awarded for the 1965-66 school year. It will 
be for $500. 

In order to be eligible for the scholar- 
ship the applicant must show evidence of 
outstanding academic ability and indicated 
need for financial assistance. The applicant 
must have been a cheerleader for at least 
two years, and the school must be a member 
in good standing in the Kentucky Associa- 



tion of Pep Organization Sponsors. 

Scholarship applications may be obtain- 
ed from: Mrs. Herbert Weddington, Frank- 
lin County High School, Frankfort, Ken- 
tucky ; Mrs. Stella S. Glib, Colleee of Educa- 
tion, University of Kentucky. You will also 
be able to obtain them at the KAPOS booth 
in Freedom Hall during the state tourna- 
ment. 

Governor Breathitt Declares Sportsmanship Week 

Being a good sport is part of bein'g a 
good cheerleader, a good athlete, a good citi- 
zen. KAPOS doesn't believe that good citi- 
zens need to be reminded to exemplifv good 
sportsman ship. However, it is esDecially fit- 
ting at tournament time to remind all citi- 
zens that it is a privilege to be able to at- 
tend the games, and that they can contri- 
bute to the success of the tournament if 
they will abide by the KAPOS Sportsman- 
sihip Creed proclaimed by Governor Breath- 
itt: 

PROCLAMATION 

Whereas, The Kentucky Association of 
Pep Organization Sponsors upholds all stand- 
ards of good sportsmanship as its aim; and 

Whereas, KAPOS believes that good 
sportsmanship contributes to the foundation 
of the democratic way of life through the 
application of the Golden Rule; and 

Whereas, KAPOS urges that the ideals 
of good sportsmanship be practiced not only 
during this week but throughout the year; 
and 

Whereas, the Kentucky High School 
Basketball tournament will be held during 
this week and the majority of Kentuckians 
will be following the games ; and 

Whereas, good sportsmanship is the 
obligation of all citizens, and Kentuckians 
need to be made aware of this responsibility. 

NOW, THEREFORE, I, Edward Breath- 
itt, Governor of the State of Kentucky, do 
herebv proclaim this week as Good Sports- 
manship Week in Kentucky, and urge all 
citizens of this state to uphold all standards 
of good sportsmanship not only during the 
tournament but at all times. 

Attention Principals 

Each principal whose school is partici- 
pating as one of the sixteen teams in the 
state tournament will receive a letter from 
the Kentucky Association of Cheerleader 
Sponsors. The letter will contain the infor- 
mation concerning the basis of selecting out- 
standing cheerleader squads, and will re- 
quest that the principal send, either by wire 
or special delivery, confirmation that the 
cheerleaders of his school are being chape- 
roned by a well qualified, school-approved 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



adult. The name of the sponsor should be 
included in this confirmation letter. Send 
confirmation to: Mrs. Herbert Weddington 
(KAPOS President), Kentucky Hotel, Louis- 
ville, Kentucky. 

Dates To Rememhflr 

March 20 — Saturday Morning Coffee. 
KAPOS extends a cordial invitation for ALL 
sponsors and cheerleaders to join them for 
coffee and sweet rolls on Saturday morning 
from 9:30 until 11:00 at Vne Kentucky Hotel. 
Look for the room number on the day's 
bulletin board in the lobby of the hotel. 

August 11-15 — Summer Cheerleader 
Clinic. The Kentucky Cheerleader Associa- 
tion announces the Fifth Annual Summer 
Cheerleader Clinic. The clinic will be held 
the week of the All-Star Games, August 11- 
15, University of Kentucky Campus. Bro- 
chures can be obtained at the KAPOS booth 
or by contacting: Mrs. Grace Fragstein, Mrs. 
Milly V. Rodes, or Mrs. Stella S. Gilb. 
Sportsmanship 
(Continued from Page One) 
faction in winning from an opponent w^ho is 
not doing his best. There are some who 
think it does not matter who wins or tries 
to win in a game, as long as you play. This 
may be true for recreational effects or for 
health benefits, but I doubt even that. There 
is not much health value in taking a walk 
where every step one takes one says, "This 
is for my health." It is better to walk to the 
top of a hill to see the view than just to walk 
to the top of the hill. There is very little 
recreation in the game of tennis or golf in 
which one does not try to win, although we 
occasionally do play just to practice our 
strokes. 

But in competitive sports and games, 
the lasting benefits come when each com- 
petitor does his best to win. The loser has 
some consolation and then, and then only, 
he learns how to keep a stout heart in defeat 
to control his disappointment, to refuse to 
alibi. Then, when he wins, he learns under 
pressure how to keep his pride under in vic- 
toi-y. how to be modest and not boastful or 
swell headed. 

The athletes who brought disgrace on 
themselves, their families, their schools and 
their coaches, thought they were 
above the law. They were not grounded in 
the first round of soortsmanshio which as 
you know is, "KEEP THE RULES." Our 
second line in the Code savs "KEEP FAITH 
WITH YOUR COMRADE." Here is the les- 
son in team loyalty, school loyalty and patri- 
otism. I have often said it is as much the 
duty of the coach or teacher to take a play- 
er out of the game when he, or she, is devel- 



oping bad character trait, as it is to remove 
him when he has a broken arm or leg, or is 
in danger of injuring his health. 

To correct offside or unfair tendencies 
early "to straighten up the bent twig before 
it becomes a crooked tree" is the opportunity 
given in snorts and orames to every teacher, 
leader and coach. When the youth material 
is plastic, it can be molded — this 
can be done best when it is hot 
from the heat of contest. Many coaches 
are failing in their dutv. Their excuse is 
pressure and necessity of producing winning 
teams to hold their jobs. So college authori- 
ties. Boards of Trustees, Boards of Educa- 
tion and Alumni committees have all contri- 
buted to this condition and must share re- 
sponsibility for it. 

"You must win, or out you go" seems to 
have been the policv of many schools and 
colleo-es regarding coaches. "You must teach 
character and sportsmanship, or out you go" 
should be the policy. 



A Look At Education 

by Supt. Eugene Robinson 

Editor's Note: Supt. Euqene Robinson of the 
Wal'Di-Verona Schools write"! a weekly column for 
the Walton Advertiser. The followinq arf'cle is time'v. 

Recently I read an article entitled, 
"Athletics Contribute to Youth Fitness." 
This was a verv interesting article and went 
into through (1) individual participation, (2) 
individual pride and expression. (3) conform- 
ity (4) respect for others, (5) loyalty, (6) 
proper habits of eating and sleeping, (7) 
proper use of leisure time. This is excellent 
and very true. However, in thinking about 
athletics when I played some 25 years ago, 
when I coached some 10 years ago, and what 
one sees in ihi^h school athletics today one 
wonders how effective athletics are in devel- 
oping youth fitness. There is not any ques- 
tion about an athletic program that has the 
support of the athletes and fans doing a 
good job in training our youth. However, 
manv people are wondering how many real 
athletes are in our high schools and how 
manv fans they have that are concerned 
about "youth fitness." You ask me what I 
mean when I say many people, including 
myself, wonder how many high school boys 
are real athletes. I know that real athletes 
will have better attitudes and conduct them- 
selves a lot different than many of the so- 
called high school athletes do today and 
have been in the last few years. 

For example, real athletes will not do 
the following: (1) miss practice, (2) use a 
car to run around all hours of the night (3) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



Peige Elevea 



light up a cigarette as soon as they get out 
of the school building, (4) visit the beer 
joints and partake of their products, (5) 
argue and fight among themselves, (6) dis- 
pute the calls that officials make, (7) make 
indecent gestures with their hands to show- 
disagreement with the official, (8) give up 
if things do not go their way, (9) spend 
more time trying to elbow or trip an oppon- 
ent rather than trying to outplay him in 
clean basketball, (10) cuss and use filthy 
language, (11) make all kinds of excuses for 
defeat, such as the referee stole the game 
(who he stole it for I don't know) or my 
teammate didn't pass the ball, (12) never 
admit that he is not a perfect player and 
does make a foul or mistake once in awhile. 
Actually for every foul called on a boy 
you can be assured he committed at least 
two others that were not called . . . (13) 
eat and drink until they roll in fat and 
never get in condition. I could go on but 
I think this is enough to make my point. 
I have noticed some of these things 
at the Walton - Verona High School 
and in many other high schools. Until boys 
want to play and love the game enough to 
forget about their selfish desires then the 
article, "Athletes Contribute to Youth Fit- 
ness," does not apply, because what many 
high schools, including our own, have is not 
a good athletic program. I do not classify a 
good athletic program as to whether the 
teams win. If all connected with the pro- 
gram are concerned about developing physi- 
cally, spiritually and socially, then I say the 
proigram is good if they never win. 

These poor attitudes toward athletics do 
not stop with the ball players as many na- 
tional sports writers have written lately. 
Many of the things menioned above are com- 
mon among cheerleaders and fans. Parents 
and other fans cause a lot of problems in so 
far as good attitude is concerned. If a play- 
er's parents and friends will shout at a ref- 
eree, call him names, and run out on the 
floor to help him when he has trouble; why 
shouldn't he act like he owns the place and 
do just what he wants to do. Also, nine 
times out of ten. the fan that does the most 
booing and shouting at the referee could not 
tell you results of the game. The point I am 
trying to make here is that we as parents 
and fans need to be spectators, let the refer- 
ees call the game, and demand that our boys 
either conduct themselves as athletes or get 
out of the game. Any fan or boy that doesn't 
want to give the game his all and respect 
authority as well as respect himself ought to 



be put out. 

High schools that have experienced situ- 
ations as I write about above are not doing 
the job with athletics that is supposed to be 
done. It is impossible to develop the young 
ahletes properly and of course whether you 
realize it or not this can rub off in the class- 
room. Elementary boys who will be future 
athletes see this and think that is the cor- 
rect way to play ball. 

In addition, the general reputation of 
the school is damaged. As most of you know 
we are now on probation and this is the 
third time in the last few years. This in 
each case was brouffht about because of the 
conditions and attitudes I have mentioned 
above. I sincerely hope that every reader 
of this article, be he a ballplayer, cheerlead- 
er, student, parent or just a spectator will 
not let this condition and attitude become 
the rule in our school. If you see these 
things developing, we hope that you will 
make a determined effort to control th« 
problems. 



1965 TRACK AND FIELD RULES 

The principal rules revisions authorized 
by the Track and Field Committee, effective 
for the 1965 season, are included in the new 
edition of the Track and Field Rules and 
Records Book. They are as follows: 

Rule 2-2, 8-2 and Situation Ruling 2S: 
The formula, which is recommended by the 
Track Rules Committee for heat drawings 
when times are available for all qualified 
contestants, is included in 2S of Situation 
Ruhne-s Section. When times for qualifying 
contestants are not available, clerk may be 
authorized to arrange heats so best per- 
formers will not be in same heat. The clerk 
should be provided with list of starters in 
each track event and an estimate of com- 
parative ability of each. The same procedure 
should be followed in semi-final heats. 

Rule 2-2 provides the meet director 
must appoint one judge at the finish, head 
judge; one of the field judges, head field 
judge; one of the inspectors, head inspector; 
and one of the timers, head timer; who will 
assume leadership in the duties of these 
positions. 

Rule 2-4-Note: If a directional tube- 
type anemometer, which will measure the 
average component of the wind during the 
entire event, is used, no record in a sprint 
(100 or 220. hurdle race, long jump or triple 
jump is valid if the average velocity of the 
wind exceeds 4.473 miles per hour (2 
meters per second). 



Page Twelve THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MARCH, 1965 



SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

348 Southland Drive Lexington, Ey. 

School Representative 

W. Jack Smith 
203 Ohio St., Somerset, Ky. 

Phone 679-1211 

Prices 

Button down Sweaters (In stock) $12.50 

6" Chenille Letters (Plain) $ 1.35 

Adidas Track Shoes & Flats (In stock) others $ 6.95 up 

#68 Baseballs (Excellent for Practice) $12.95 doz. 

School Sweat Shirts — printed by us — 36 minimum $ 1.95 ea. 

Louisville Slugger & Adirondack (Pro) Bats in stock 

Most All Items for Baseball and Track in stock for Immediate Delivery. 

Most all small items for Physical Ed Classes in stock 

Trophies (In stock) — We engrave our own at .05 per letter 

All items quickly delivered by United Parcel 

SOUTHLAND SPORT SHOP 

Gene Stokley 277-3977 Dick Wallace 



Rule 3-4-Note: Runners known to have Rule 8-4: It is permissible for order of 
best times should be placed in different running (provided the same contestants 
heats but the assignment to the heat and comprise the team) to be changed between 
lane should be determined by lot when the heats and succeeding rounds or the final, 
formula recommended by the Rules Commit- except in medley relays where all runners do 
tee, as outlined in Situation Rule 2S, is not not run the same distance, 
followed. jjj relay races up to 4x220 yards run- 
Rule 4-1-Note: Recommended limita- ners 2, 3 and 4 of each team may take their 
tions of competition (number of events in a positions on the track and commence run- 
which a contestant may compete), and the ning no more than 11 yards outside ex- 
number of contestants who may represent a change zone, but baton must be passed only 
school at a meet are suggested for states in when both runners are in exchange zone. A 
which the state high school association has distinctive mark is required on the track to 
no regulation concerning these matters. denote this extended limit. 

Rule 5-1-Note: Quadrangular meet scor- Rule 9-2: Has been reworded for clarifi- 

ing is modified so that in individual events, cation to provide that any competitor may 

five places will be counted. have standards or uprights moved, but they 

Rule 5-2: This section is revised to clari- ™ay not be moved more than two feet in 

fy procedure for determining places when either direction from the prolongation of the 

ties result at any height or distance in a mside edge of the stopboard for the pole 

field event. vault event. 

T>,„-.A .-. 1 -i.!!. (Continued in April ATHLETE) 

Rule 7-1 : Any competitor, who, without 

being fouled, steps on or over a lane line for . ., „ «,. . , 

three consecutive steps shall be disqualified. Approved utticial 

Rule 8-1: The Rules Committee recom- On the basis of information received 

mends that wherever possible the 440 yard recently, the name of Norman O'Nan has 

dash be run in lanes. been added to the list of Approved officials. 



ANNOUNCrNG FOR 1965-66 

The Same Excellent 
Student Accident Coverage 

$8,000 MAXIMUM 

PLUS: Optional 24 Hour Plan 

For Students And Faculty 

PLUS: Cooperative or Regular 
Football Plan 

PLUS: Our Pledge To Continue 
To Provide Service And 
To Take A Personal Interest 
In Your Needs 



^Ue Ki^Ufden. Qo4nfia4Uf. 



GENERAL AGENT 



W. E. KINGSLEY J. E. McCREARY, Mgr. CHARLES C. PRICE 

Life Department 

121-123 LAFAYETTE AVENUE LEXINGTON, KY. PHONE 255-0837 

P. O. BOX 7100 



HUNT'S ATHLETIC GOODS CO., INC. 
I For All Of Your 1965 Spring Sports 



% 

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With the baseball and track season just around the comer, let us help 
you take care of all of your supplies from our complete stock. 

BASEBALL EQUIPMENT 

We have in stock baseball uniforms, trimmed and ready for sudden 
service, at $7.95. Our salesmen will show them to you on request. 

MacGregor #97 Official KHSAA baseballs. Reach American League 
Official baseballs, Spalding National League Official balls, and Hunt's 
Official League balls at prices from $1.60 to $2.35 each. 

Louisville Sluggar bats. 

Bases, batting helmets, catcher's supplies. We can outfit a complete 
team from PeeWee through Professional on an overnight basis. 



TRACK SUPPLIES 

We have a complete stock of track, including the following: Adidas 
shoes from $11.95; Puma shoes from $6.00; Official discus; javelins; 
Hanhart timers; batons; plastic, lead, iron and brass shots. 

Our salesmen can show you the complete line. 

HUNTS ATHLETIC GOODS CO., Inc. 



Phone: 



Louisville, Ky. 
451-0576 
Ed Hendley 



Mayfield, Ky. 
247-1941 

Roy Boyd, Jim Mitchell, 
or C. A. Bym, Jr. 




^\ Wb Ship The DaV You BuV 





BRECKINRIDGE COUNTY H- S. BASKETBALL TEAM 
K. H. S. A. A. CHAMPION-I965 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Homer Gray, Bob Woods, Cornell Payton, Bobby Lyons, Ed 
Monarch, Jay Harrington. Second Row: Coach Don Morris, Jerry Poole, Larry Stephens, 
Butch Beard, Ronnie Dowell, George Monarch, Bennie Patterson, Jessie Watkins, Assistant 
Coach Ginger Wilson. 

District Tournament Games Won Regional Tournament Games Won 

Breckinridge County— 106-60— Flaherty Breckinridge County— 85-80— Beaver Dam 

Breckinridge County— 88-52— Meade County Breckinridge County— 82-57— Greenville 

Breckinridge County — 78-50 — Irvington Breckinridge County — 55-54 — Central City 



Official Organ of the 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 

April, 1965 



COVINGTON HOLY CROSS-RUNNER-UP 
1965 STATE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Tom Burger. Dave Hxkey, Bill Rieger, Don Meyer, Larry Kelly, Dave 
Menkhaus, Mgr. Jim Siemer, Second Row: Mgr. Pat Hickey, Ass't Coach Richard Bezold, Bob 
Kuehling, Dan Bell, Coach Gecrge Schneider, Bob Bohman, Ken Rump, Ass't Coach Gene Gerd- 
ing, Mgr. Mike Seiter. 

HAZARD-SEMI-FINALIST 
1965 STATE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Paul Feltner, Louis Hinch, Elmer Gabbard, David Baker, R. T. Bar- 
ker, Charles Craft. Second Row: Ass't Coach John Quillen, Bill Morgan, Jim Smith, Phillip Hays, 
Chester Rose, Jim Rose, Coach Roscoe Shackleford. 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 9 



APRIL, 1965 



$1.00 Per Year 



NEWLY ELECTED BOARD MEMBERS 




Don R. Rawlings 



Preston Holland 



Prin. Don R. Rawlings, of the Danville 
High Sclrool and Ass't Supt. Preston Hol- 
land of the Murray City Schools will repre- 
sent Sections 6 and 1 respectively on the 
Board of Control for a four year period, 
beginning July 1, 1965. Both men tegan 
their second terms as Board members. 

Don R. Rawlings. Vice-President of the 
Board of Control, was born in London, Ken- 
tucky. He attended the London Citv Schools 
and graduated from London High School. 
He served in the United States Navy for 
three years during World War H. Upon his 
discharge, he attended Sue Bennett College 
at London. He then transferred to Eastern 
Kentucky State College from w.hich he was 
graduated in 1949. In 1951, he received the 
Master of Arts Degree from the University 
of Kentucky. He is in his twelfth year as 
princioal of Danville High School. 

Mr. Rawlings is married to the former 
Miss Irene Greer of London, and they have 
two sons, Gary Don and Kevin Ray. He is 
a member of the Lexington Avenue Baptist 
Church of Danville. He belongs to numerous 
education associations. He is a past-presi- 
dent of the Danville Kiwanis Club. 

Preston Holland was born in Murray, 
Kentucky. He attended the Murray Grade 
School and High School, graduating in 1924. 
He received his A. B. Degree from Murray 
State College four years later, after having 
lettered in football, basketball, and baseball. 
He has done graduate work at the Universi- 
ty of Kentucky, and he received his M.A. 
Degree from Murray State. 



Mr. Holland was principal and coach at 
Almo High School for two years following 
his graduation from college, after which he 
joined the Murray staff as coach of football, 
basketball, baseball, and track. He has been 
at Murray since that time, currently being 
Athletic Director and Head Football Coach. 
He is past-president of the Murray State 
Alumni Association. He organi7ed the first 
Little League in Kentucky, serving as State 
Director for several years. For many years 
he has been a Deacon in the First Christian 
Church of Murray and he now serves as 
Sunday School Superintendent at that 
church. 



1965 Annual Meeting 

This issue of the ATHLETE went to 
press just prior to the time of the annual 
meeting of the Association. The business 
meeting of the K.H.S.A.A. was scheduled to 
be held on Thursday, April 9. at 3:00 P.M., 
in the Terrace Room of the Kentucky Hotel, 
Louisville. The dinner meeting was to follow 
pt 6:00 P.M., and was to be held in the 
Crystal Ballroom of the Brown Hotel. 

As -srovided in Article IX, Section 1, of 
t''e K.H.S.A.A. Constitution, the following 
chanQ-e"^ in the Constitution, By-Laws, and 
Tour'aament Rules were to be acted upon 1iy 
the Delegate Assembly: 

PROPOSAL I 

The Board of Control proposes that 
Article lV-3-d-8 of the Constitution be 
amended to read as follows: "Have authori- 
ty to establish tournaments and meets in all 
sports, and to adopt regulations for these 
tournaments and meets." (Clarification) 

PROPOSAL II 

rhe Board of Control proposes that By- 
Lhw 11, Section 1, be deleted, and that Sec- 
tion 2 of the By-Law be amended to read as 
follows : "A student is permanently ineligible 
for athletics in this state if he transfers 
from another state later than twenty days 
after the beginning of a school year in 
which, or at the end of which prior to the 
opening date of the fall semester, he would 
h?ve become ineligible in the state from 
which he transfers." 

(Continued on Page Foun 



Page Two 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



APRIL, 1965 



VOL. XXVII— NO. 9 



Pablished monthly, except Jane and Jolj, by the Kentucky 

High School Athletic Association 

Office of Publication, Lexinpton, Ky. 

Entered as second-class matter in the post office at Lexington, 

Kentucky under the act of March .1, 1879. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORD 

Assistant Editor J. B. MANSFIELD 

Lexin^on, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teater (1964-S8). Painstville 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-65), Danville 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68). Carr Creek; Don 

Davis (1963-67), Independence; Ralph C. Dorsey (1962-66), 
Horse Cave; Sherman Gish (1963-67), Greenville: Preston 
Holland (1961-65), Murray: Foster J. Sanders (1962-66), 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate $1.00 Per Year 

^>iom the CommissLonCi s LJfflce 



REPORTS PAST DUE 

1. 1964-65 Basketball Participation List 
(Eligibility) 

2. School's Report on Basketball Offi- 
cials 

3. Official's Report on Schools (Basket- 
ball) 



STATE TRACK MEET SCHEDULE 

Lexineton, Kentucky, May 21-22 
(Time is Eastern Standard Time) 
FRIDAY 

3:00 P.M.— 120 Yard High Hurdles ( 4 heats), 2 
from each heat qualify for Finals; Shot Put and Pole 
Vault, Finals. 

3:20 P.M.— 100 Yard Dash (4 heats), 2 from each 
heat qualify for Finals. 

3:35 P.M.— 880 Yard Relay (4 heats), 2 from each 
heat qualify for Finals. 

4:05 P.M.^40 Yard Dash (4 heats), 2 from each 
heat qualify for Finals. 

4:30 P.M.— 180 Yard Low Hurdles (4 heats), 2 from 
each heat qualify for Finals. 

4:50 P.M.— 880 Yard Run (4 heats), 2 from each 
heat quaUfj' for Finals. 

5:15 P.M.— 220 Yard Dash i4 heats). 2 from each 
heat qualify for Finals. 

5:35 P.M.— Mile Rcla>' (4 heats), 2 from each heat 
qualify for Finals. 
SATURDAY 

1:00 P.M. — High Jump, Discus, and Broad Jumi). 

2:00 P.M.— 120 Yard High Hurdles 

2:15 P.M.— 100 Yard Dash 

2:30 P.M.— Mile Run 

2:45 P.M.— 880 Yard Rela^ 

3:00 P.M.-^40 Yard Dash 

3:15 P.M.— 180 Yard Low Hurdles 

3:30 P.M.— 880 Yard Run 

3:45 P.M.— 220 Yard Dash 

4:00 P.M.— IVEle Relay 



Correction 

Through an error, in the minutes of 
the December meeting of the Board of Con- 
trol, which appeared in the January issue 
of the ATHLETE, a statement ap- 
peared to the effect that Class AA 
schools for the 1965 and 1966 football 



seasons are to be those with an enrollment 
of 321 or more in grades 10-12, the enroll- 
ments being based on figures 'given in the 
1963-64 listing of Kentucky High Schools, 
published by the State Department of Edu- 
cation. The correct enrollment number 
should have been 421. The listing of fcK>tball 
districts and regions which appeared in the 
same issue of the ATHLETE was correct. 



HALL OF FAME SCORE BOARD 

Contributions and pledges to the Bas- 
ketball Hall of Fame have been received 
weekly by the K.H.S.A.A. since the Commis- 
sioner, with the approval of the Board of 
Control, sent out his letter early in February 
asking for assistance in meeting the Ken- 
tucky goal of a minimum one hundred dollar 
contribution from each Association member 
school. Contributions and pledges received 
to date are as follows: 

SI 00 Contributions and Pledges 

Allen County, Bloomfield, Bourbon 
County, Breathitt, Caneyville, Carr Creek, 
Daviess County, Dayton, Durrett, Ezel, Har- 
lan, Hazard, Logan County Athletic Associa- 
tion, Midway, Millersburg Military Institute, 
Morgan County, Owensboro, Pikeville, Plea- 
sure Ridge Park, Reidland, Rowan County, 
St .Mary-of-the-Woods, Sayre. 

Contributions Less Than $100 

Beechwood, Calhoon, Campbell County, 
Campbellsville, Caverna, Central, Ferguson, 
Henry Clay, Holmes, Knott County, Livings- 
ton, Monticello, Nancy, Paintsville, Prichard, 
Pulaski County, Shopville, Somerset, Valley, 
Wayne County. 



MINUTES OF BOARD MEETING 

The Board of Control of the Kentucky 
High School Athletic Association met at the 
Kentucky Hotel, Louisville, on Friday morn- 
ing March 19, 1965. The meeting was called 
to order by President Oran C. Teater at 
9:15, with all Board members and Commis- 
sioner Theo. A. Sanford present. The invo- 
cation was given by Don Davis. 

Preston Holland moved, seconded by 
Ralph C. Dorsey, that the reading of the 
minutes of the February 19th meeting be 
waived since the members of the Board had 
received copies of the minutes. The motion 
was carrie(i unanimously. 

The Commissioner reported the results 
of the recent balloting for Board member- 
ship in Sections 1 and 6. Preston Holland 
was unopposed in Section 1. He received 42 
votes. The balloting in Section 6 was as 
follows: Don R. Rawlings, 35; L. R. Single- 
ton 16. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



Page Three 



HAZEL GREEN— SEMI-FINALIST 
1965 STATE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT 




(Left to Right) Front Row: Cheerleaders Jerry Mosley, Marilyn Brunner, Paula Sims, Charlie 
Smith, Florestine Roberson. Second Row: Mgr. Mike Wesley, Charles Elza, Richard Tuttle, Benny 
Lewis, Earl Binder, Gerald Tuttle, Mgr. Larry Onsk. Third Row: Coach Sam Karr, Prin. Ches- 
nut, Bobby Jones, Wayne Caudill, Lowell Buckles, Paul Andrews, Raymond Cox, C. L. Brunner, 
Ted Mosley, Ass't Coach Reed. 



There was a discussion of possible bas- 
ketball re-distrieting for 1965-66, with any 
possible action being deferred until the Ap- 
ril meeting of the Board. 

After a general discussion, by unani- 
mous consent the Board of Control agreed 
that the following proposals shall be pre- 
sented to the Delegate Assembly : 

PROPOSAL I — The Board of Control 
proposes that Article IV-3-d-8 of the Consti- 
tution be amended to read as follows: "Have 
authority to establish tournaments and 
meets in all sports, and to adopt regulations 
for these tournaments and meets." (Clarifi- 
cation) 

PROPOSAL II — The Board of Control 
proposes that By-Law 11, Section 1, be de- 
leted, and that Section 2 of the By-Law be 
amended to read as follows: "A student is 
permanently ineligible for athletics in this 
state if he transfers from another state lat- 
er than twenty days after the beginning of 
a school year in which, or at the end of 
which prior to the opening date of the fall 
semester, he would have become ineligible in 
the state from which he transfers." 

PROPOSAL III — The Board of Con- 



trol proposes that the following be added 
to the last sentence of By-Law 29-4-c: "and 
has worked in at least six first team high 
school football games and/or twelve first 
team high school basketball games during 
the previous year." 

PROPOSAL IV — The Board of Con- 
trol proposes that Tournament Rule V-C be 
rewritten to read as follows: "No official 
may be used in a district, regional or State 
Tournament, who has not officiated in at 
least twelve first team high school basket- 
ball games during the current season." 

PROPOSAL V — The Board of Control 
proposes that By-Law 8, Section 1, be de- 
leted, and that By-Law 6, Section 1, be 
amended to read as follows: "Any student 
who has represented a secondary school in 
a first team game in any sport and who 
changes schools with or without a corres- 
ponding change in the residence of his par- 
ents shall be ineligible for thirty-six school 
weeks. If there is a corresponding change 
in the residence of the parents, the Com- 
missioner may waive the penalty in any 
case where there is evident injustice." 

Sherman Gish moved, seconded by Don 



Page Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



Davis, that all bills of the Association for 
the period beg'inning February 16, 1965, and 
ending March 12, 1965, be approved. The 
motion was carried unanimously. 

There being no further business, the 
meeting adjourned. 



1965 ANNUAL MEETING 

(Continued from Page One) 

PROPOSAL III 

The Board of Control proposes that the 
following be added to the last sentence of 
By-Law 29-4-c: "and has worked in at least 
six first team high school football games 
and/or twelve first team high school basket- 
ball games during the previous year." 
PROPOSAL IV 

The Board of Control proposes that 
Tournament Rule V-C be rewritten to read 
as follows: "No official may be used in a 
district, regional or State Tournament, who 
has not officiated in at least twelve first 
team high school basketball games during 
the current season." 

PROPOSAL V 

The Board of Control proposes that By- 
Law 8, Section 1, be deleted, and that By- 
Law 6, Section 1, be amended to read as 
follows: "Any student who has represented 
a secondary school in a first team game in 
any sport and who changes schools with or 
without a corresponding change in the resi- 
dence of his parents shall be ineligible for 
thirty-six school weeks. If there is a cor- 
responding change in the residence of the 
parents, the Commissioner may waive the 
penalty in any case where there is evident 
injustice." 

PROPOSAL VI 

The Secondary School Principals Asso- 
ciation of the Upper Cumberland Education 
Association proposes that Article IV, Sec- 
tion 2-b, of the Constitution be amended to 
provide that only a principal, an assistant 
principal, or a superintendent shall be allow- 
ed to represent a district in the Delegate 
Assembly. 

PROPOSAL VII 

The Fourth District Secondary Princi- 
pals Association proposes that By-Law 21 
be amended to provide that each K.H.S.A.A. 
member school shall be limited to play 
twenty-four basketball games during the 
season, and that the 24 game limit become 
effective in the 1966-67 school year. 
PROPOSAL VIII 

Prin. George Wooton (Providence) pro- 
poses that, effective August, 1968, By-Law 4 
be amended to read as follows : "A contestant 
becomes ineligible on his nineteenth birth- 



day, but he may participate in a sport at 
age nineteen if his birthday comes during 
that season. After completion of the sport 
during which season he became nineteen, he 
becomes ineligible to compete in any sport." 
PROPOSAL IX 

The Ninth Region Coaches Association 
proposes that the By-Laws be amended to 
provide that two pre-season scrimmage 
games be allowed in basketball, these two 
games not to increase the number of games 
allowed presently, nor to be counted against 
the number of games allowed presently. 
These practice games are not to be counted 
as regular season games. 

PROPOSAL X 

The Ninth Region Coaches Association 
proposes that the By-Laws be amended to 
provide that two preseason scrimmages and 
one preview be allowed in basketball. 
PROPOSAL XI 

The Ninth Region Coaches Association 
proposes that By-Law 4 be amended to 
provide that a contestant becoming nineteen 
years of age may finish the sport in which 
he is presently participating, the beginning 
of the seasons to be September 1 for foot- 
ball, December 1 for basketball, and April 1 
for spring sports. 

PROPOSAL XII 

The Ninth Region Coaches Association 
proposes that By-Law 3 9 be amended to 
provide that reserve basketball games shall 
be played in seven-minute quarters. 
PROPOSAL XIII 

Prin. Russell Williamson (Inez), Supt. 
James L. Cobb (NewiDort), Supt. Louis 
Litchfield (Crittenden County), and W. H. 
Crowdus (Franklin-Simpson Jr. H.S.) pro- 
pose that Article IV-2-c of the Constitution 
be amended to read as follows: "The Board 
of Control shall elect a Commissioner for a 
period of one, two, three, or four years, and 
shall determine his salary. 



CORRECTIONS— BASEBALL 
PUBLICATIONS 

RULES BOOK: 

1. On inside front cover in "Modifica- 
tions in this Twenty-First Edition" the 
following rules reference changes should be 
made: change 2-6-1 to 2-7-1; 2-11-6 to 2- 
12-6; and 2-15 to 2-16. 

2. Page 27, Rule 7, Section 4, Item a: 
Delete the words "after being warned by an 
umpire." 

3. Page 35, Rule 8, Section 4, Article 2, 
Item i : Delete the words "after being warn- 
ed by an umpire." 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



Page Five 



BULLETIN FROM CLIFF FAGAN 

This bulletin is in response to numerous 
requests about two recent actions of the 
National Basketball Committee of the 
United States and Canada. To make for 
greatest understanding of the issues, we are 
repeatinig- the questions as they have gener- 
ally been received. 

1. Has the "coaches rule" been altered? 
No. The "coaches rule" (10-7) will be 

essentially the same for the coming season, 
as it was for the immediate past season. 
There has been a slight change in the word- 
ing of the first sentence, but there has been 
no change whatsoever in the intent or 
meaning of the rule and the interpretation 
will be exactly as it has been. 

2. What about the newspaper and radio 
reports that coaches will be permitted to 
question officials regarding decisions? 

The coach has been extended the privi- 
lege of conferring with floor officials in 
certain specified situations. These situations 
are only those in which a correctable error 
may be prevented or rectified. A coach is 
not now, nor will he under the revised rule 
be, permitted to question a judgment deci- 
sion. He will be permitted a time-out to ap- 
peal to the officials in order to prevent a 
correctable error or to correct such an error 
if it is requested when the ball is dead and 
the clock is stopped. The appeal to the offi- 
cials must be presented at the scorer's table 
when both coaches may be present. No time- 
out will be charged if an error is prevented 
or rectified. If there was no error, a time- 
out will be charged. 

The tentative rewrites of Sections 8 
and 9 of Rule 5 are as follows. We must 
emphasize that this wording is tentative 
and may be revised if further study indi- 
cates there are discrepancies in it or that it 
does not correlate with other rules coverage. 

RULE 5, SECTION 8 

SECTION 8. Time-out occurs and the 
Igame watch, if running, shall be stopped 
when an official: 

Item 1. Signals: (a) a foul; (b) a jump 
ball; or (c) a violation. 

Item 2. Stops Play: (a) because of an 
injury; (b) to confer with scorers or timers; 
(c) because of unusual delay in getting a 
dead ball alive ; or (d) for any emergency. 

Item 3. Grants a player's request for a 
time-out, such request being granted only 
when the ball is dead or in control of a play- 
er of his team when no change of status of 
the ball is about to occur. 

Item 4. Responds to the scorer's signal 
to grant a coach's request that a correctable 



error be prevented or rectified. Such a re- 
quest shall be made while the ball is dead 
and the clock is stopped. The appeal to the 
officials shall be presented at the scorer's 
table when both coaches may be present. 

SECTION 9. A time-out shall be 
charged to a team for each minute or frac- 
tion of a minute consumed under Items 2 
(a), 3 and 4 of Section 8. 

EXCEPTIONS : No time-out is charged : 
(a) If in Item 2 (a) an injured player is 
ready to play immediately or is replaced 
within li/j minutes; or (b) If in Item 3 the 
player's request results from displaced eye- 
glasises or lens ; or (c) If in Item 4 the cor- 
rectable error is prevented or rectified ; or 
(d) If a disqualified player is replaced with- 
in 1 minute. 



1965 TRACK AND FIELD RULES 

(Corttinued from March ATHLETE) 

Rule 9-2: Two types of pole vaulting 
planting pits are now legal and a diagram of 
each is included in this section. The new 
type box is Diagram B and is constructed so 
that the sides slope outwards at the end 
nearest the landing pit and its stopboard is 
at right angles to the base of the box. Dia- 
gram A is the conventional planting pit and 
it still is legal. 

Rule 9-4: Scratch line for the triple 
jump shall be placed at least 30 feet from 
the nearer edge of the landing area or pit. 

Rule 10-1: The 2-mile run is included in 
the order of events. It will follow the 180 
yard low hurdles and precede the 880 yard 
run in one session meets. 

The order of events for college meets 
has been revised. 

Report of the Junior High School Track 
and Field Subcommittee, including policy 
statement, suggested list of events, suge-est- 
ed order of events, suggested specifications 
for instruments, and suggested special regu- 
lations is published in the supplement. 

Situation Ruling 12S.: This situation 
ruling is expanded to indicate that the carry- 
ing of an artificial aid to assist in pacing is 
illegal. 

Situation Ruling 14BS.: No misses 
should be charged to a hieh jumper or pole 
vaulter for a passed height. 

Situation Ruling 28S.: Changed to com- 
ply with Rule 7-1 revision. 

Situation Ruling 42S.: Changed to com- 
ply with Rule 8-4 revision. 

Supplement: Tables have been brought 
up-to-date including results of 1964 finals. 
Also included is a diagram showing the box- 
alley method of running an event (3 men 
using two lanes). 



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Page Eght 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



The Flying Dutchman 

From this time forward, when yarns are spun 
about the 1965 K.H.S.A.A. tournament, the "Dingus 
Story" will be a legend of the "Band of Martin boys 
and girls." When the heroes of the Schoolboy Classic 
are toasted, the mountaineers around Martin replace 
"Helen of Troy" with "Helen of Martin", the heroine 
of the "Dingus Story." 

It all began less than sixty hours before the State 
Tournament's opening tip off. The Dutchman's tele- 
phone rcuig and Phil Dingus, Principal of Martin High 
School, was calling the Dutchman long distance. Said 
Phil. "Our band of sixty boys and girls needs rooms 
and your friend, Joe Billy Mansfield said to call 'The 
Dutchman' and you'd get the job done." - - - "Phil, 
it just can't be done at this late date," was all your 
Dutch columnist could say. 

Helen Lacher, the Dutchman's office manager, 
overheard him moaning that hotels and motels were 
sold out weeks ago and that it appeared that these 
kids from Martin would miss the big show in Louis- 
ville. That's when she became "Helen of Martin." 

She said "Boss, let me make a few calls to see if we 
can't get Uncle Sam to help these kids get accommoda- 
tions." 

At 4:00 A.M. the following morning a telephone call 
from the Dutchman to Principal Dingus aroused him 
in his mountain home to report the following: 

Helen Lacher got this job done for your kids like 
this: A new National Guard Armory now stands just 
behind Freedom Hall on the Fairgrounds, so this gal 
made one call to a General in Washington, another to 
a General in Frankfort, and a couple of calls to some 
more "Brass" in Fort Knox, with the result that 
"Good Old Uncle Sugar" is placing this brand new 

building at Martin's disposal so bring a hundred 

if you want to at no charge. Also Fort Knox is sending 
cots and bedding - - - no charge. Finally, all your 
sixty band members have to do is march out of their 
private hotel directly into Freedom Hall's spacious 
gymnasium. 

Several quotes come to the Dutchman at this time 
the first being, "Somebody said it couldn't be done" 
and the second is, "Where there's a will, there's a way." 

This, dear readers, is the "Dingus Story," relating 
why "Helen of Martin" now outrates "Helen of Troy" 
in them thar mountings." 

Like "The Stream" Kentucky's "Parade of Game 
Guys" goes on! It all started away back in 1949 when 
Shively's Bobby Kirchdorfer sat down on the pitcher's 
mound in Shively and pitched a soft baU game because 
he couldn't stand up. His legs had been crippled with 
polio. A couple of weeks later this first "Game Guy" 
ran a race in a track meet on his hands and won. 

That's when the Dutchman and the Commissioner 
agreed that Bobby's example could be inspirational 
to hundreds of physically-handicapped kids who would 
follow, and "The Game Guy Program" was launched. 
Since then Kentucky has swelled with pride each April 
as other youngsters have paraded through the K.H.S.A. 
A. banquet hall in Louisville to receive the "Game Guy 
Award" for activity in sports in spite of paralysis, 
bUndness, birth deformities and other misfortunes. 

Now, seventeen years later, it is Franidort's John 
Kemp who upholds the tradition of Kentucky's Game 
Guys. Imagine the thrill which came to this youngster 
as a thousand proud sports-minded Kentuckians stood 
at attention as he was presented. Then try to imagine 
the inspiration he provided other physically-handicapped 
kids who said to themselves, "If John can do these 
things, so can I." 




Helen Lacher 



John Kemp 



And just what did Johnnie B. Kemp do to be 
recognized as Kentucky's seventeenth "Game Guy?" 
Just take a look at his record: 

John was born seventeen years ago, the year the 
K.H.S.A.A. launched the Game Guy Program. He had 
congenital absences of aU four linhs, essentially at 
the elbows and knees. Fitted with artificial legs and 
arms he swims, plays baseball, caddies on the goU 
course, and presently is the student manager of the 
Good Sheperd High School Basketball Team at Frank- 
fort. 

As The Dutchman pens this column he is packing 
for his annual trip to the meeting of the National 
Basketball Committee in Chicago. You'll be surprised to 
learn that Kentucky's coaches and officials liked the 
rule restricting the actions and movements of the coach 
at the bench. According to a state-wide questionnaire 
which went to all head coaches and the majority of 
certified officials, 147 coaches voted for it and 132 
against; 67 officials voted for it and 8 against. This 
means that 214 Kentuckians like the rule and only 
140 are opposed to it. 

For your enjoyment the Dutchman Usts a few 
comments received from various Kentuckians relative 
to the basketball rules: 

(1) It would be wise if the National Basketball 
Committee would go fishing this year and allow the 
average layman to catch up with the rules for the 
last ten years. 

(2) Don't notify players when they commit thedr 
fifth personal fouls. Any first grader in Kentucky can 
count to five. 

(3) The new rule restricting coaches' bench activi- 
ties has improved conduct fifty per cent. 

(4) I am a coach and I cannot think sitting down. 
Coaches should be allowed to stand at all times. 

(5) The officials have loafed on the job this year 
and the National Rules Committee should do some- 
thing about this. 

(6) Coaches should be allowed to abuse officials. 
The fans like it. 

(7) My hat is off to the members of the National 
Basketball Committee. These men have done a fine 
job of seeing that the pace of the rules conforms wdth 
the ever-changing pace of the game. 

The Fort Knox Officials Football Association has 
just met and elected Bob Cisco president; Bill Mayhew, 
Vice-President and Jim Warfield, Secretary-Treasurer. 
This association already has forty members. 

Maurice Stiff of the Jefferson County Basketbcdl 
Officials Association sends word that Elizabethtown 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



Page Nine 



1965 State Basketball Tournament Statistics 



Number of Games Covered: 15 

Average Score: For Winners, 72; For Losers, 60; Total for Both 132 per game 

Average No. Personal Fouls per game: 

By Winning Team: 14.5 By Losing Team: 17.6 Both Teams 32.1 per game 

Total No. Free Throw Attempts (P. & T. for all games) : 417/645 

Successful 65% 

Total No. of Overtimes: 



DATA COLLECTED BY FIRST STATISTICIAN 

Average No.: (a) Common fouls committed by player while he or a 

teammate was in control: 2 per game 

Average No.: (b) Fouls involving dribbler and guard: 8.3 per game 

Average No.: (c) Times dribbler committed foul: 1.4 per game 

Average No.: (d) Personal fouls along free throw lane 

By team A .26 per game 

By team B .53 per game 

Average No. : (e) Violation along free throw lane during 

administration of free throw by team A per game 

by team B .06 per game 

Average No.: (f) Times substitutions were made during game: 15.9 per game 

Average No.: (g) Times substitutes entered after a violation: 4.8 per game 

Average No.: (h) Time outs charged to winning team: 2.5 per game 

Average No.: (i) Time outs charged to losing team 3.6 per game 

DATA COLLECTED BY SECOND STATISTICIAN 

1. Total Number of games covered by this report: 15 Games 

2. Average elapsed time per game (from first jump to game end) 1 hour 13 minutes 

Total Per Game 
8. Personal fouls : (Average number of times per game) : 32.2 

a. Fouls resulting from screening situations : 

1. Foul by player who is doing the screening (offense) .60 

2. Foul by player who is being being screened (defense) .46 

b. Personal Intentional fouls 

1. By Offense 

2. By Defense .06 

c. Personal Unsportsmanlike fouls 

4. Technical fouls: 

a. Delay of game 

b. Excess Time out 

c. Unsportsmanlike tactics by player on court 

d. Unsportsmanlike tactics by bench personnel 

5. Player disqualified : 

a. Result of 5 personal fouls 1.2 

b. Result of flagrant foul .06 

6. Total Fouls (all types) : 

By Winning Team 14.2 

By Losing Team 17.1 

Both Teams 31.3 



High School has won this association's first annual 
sportsmanship award. E'town High School also won 
the Abou Ben Adhem award for promotion of good 
neighbor practices from the Dutchman. 

E'town's Howard Gardner wants a Corn Cob Pipe 
of Honor sent to Caverna's Ralph Dorsey for his un- 
selfish service to sports. Ralph already has one, 
Howard, and so do all of the other members of the 



K.H.S.A.A. Board of Control. Never will forget the 
comment made by Kentucky's "Nature Boy," Oran 
Teater, when he got his! Said Oran, "To say the least, 
this is the most" or the one by "Ty" Holland when 
he said, "Sports have done more for me than I for 
them." Those "Com Cob Pipes" have become con- 
versation pieces on the national level. One national 
magazine has already done a story about them. 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



1965 Track Questions 

EDITOR'S NOTE: These interpretations of the 1965 
National Alliance Track and Field Rules do not set 
aside nor modifj' any i-ule. The rulings ai'e made and 
published by the National Federation of State High 
School Athletic Associations in response to situations 
presented. 

1. Situation: A high jumping or vaulting pit is filled 
with sand. 

Ruling: Although sand is not illegal, it is no 
longer considered suitable material for high jumping 
and vaulting pits. Sawdust, shavings, or an adequate 
thickness of resilient material such as foam rubber or 
plastic foam are among the fillers being used in such 
pits. 

2. Situation: The watches, which are being used 
for timing at a given meet, are calibrated so that the 
smallest period of measurable time is one-fifth (1/5) 
second. Al is timed at 9.2 seconds in the 100-yard dash. 

Ruling: This time cannot qualify for a new inter- 
scholastic record. If a time is to be accepted as a 
record, the instruments used to time the race must 
be calibrated so at least one-tenth (1/10) of a second 
is measurable. An electrical timer which measures 
one-hundredth (1/100) of a second is also considered 
official. 

3. Situation: Al, in taking his position at the start 
of a relay race, permits the baton in his hand to be 
touching the ground on or in front of the starting line. 

Ruling: This is not legal. If the starter notices this 
irregulai-ity, he should instruct the contestant to take 
a legal starting stance. 

4. Situation: In the semi-final heat of the 180-yard 
low hurdle event. A2 is handicapped by an opponent's 
foul. 

Ruling: If a lane is avcdlable for Al in the final 
heat, the referee will permit Al to use it just as if Al 
had qualified. If there is no assurance a lane will 
be available for Al in the final heat, the referee may 
permit him to compete in a subsequent semi-final 
heat provided a lane is available. 

5. Situation: Competitor Al has drawn the outside 
lane and asks to be allowed to start behind a runner 
nearer the pole. 

Ruling: This is sometimes permitted in the longer 
runs. No competitor may make such a change without 
the consent of the referee or the clerk. 

6. Situation: What determines whether a runner is 
far enough in fi-ont to cross the path of an opponent? 

RuUng: It is deemed advisable to be 2 strides ahead. 
He must be in advance of the opponent at least by the 
distance covered in a normal stride (7 feet). The in- 
spectors are to be guided bv whether the runner whose 
path is crossed is compelled to vary his stride in order 
to avoid the contact. If the inspectors feel a foul has 
been committed, it is obUgatory that the information bo 
reported to the referee who may disqualify the offender. 

7. Situation: Vaulter places his pole in the box, 
but he does not leave the ground and no part of his 
body passes under the crossbar or beyond the stop- 
board. 

Ruling: There has been no trial. 

8. Situation: Does windage have a bearing on a 
pole \-ault record? 

Ruling: No. The only reference to anemometer read- 
ings is in Rule 2, Section 3 and in the Note on page 
9 of the 1965 Track and Field Rules and Records Book. 
Rule 2, Section 3 provides that record applications 
in the 100 and 220-yard dashes, hurdles, long and 
triple jumps must include an anemometer reading made 
while the event is in progress. It also provides that 
the readings of two anemometers are necessary for 
races involving one cur\'e. 



9. Situation: Competition is started at 9 feet 6 
inches in the pole vault. The first vault by Al was at 
10 feet 6 inches, which he cleared in his first attempt. 
Bl entered the competition at 11 feet. Both Al and Bl 
successfully vaulted 11 feet in their first attempt at 
this height. At the next height (11 feet 6 inches), both 
Al and Bl again vaulted successfully in their first 
attempt. At the following height of 11 feet 10 inches 
both Al and Bl fail in three attempts each. After 
applying Rule 5-2-l-(a) and (b), the tie still exists. 

Ruling: Bl is the winner because he had fewer total 
trials (successful plus unsuccessful). After entering the 
competition at 11 feet, he successfully vaulted this and 
the next height (11 feet 6 inches) with 1 trial each. 
Al entered competition at 10 feet 6 inches, successfully 
vaulted at that height, at 11 feet and at 11 feet 6 inches, 
with 1 trial each. Therefore. Al had 3 trials during the 
entire comoetition and Bl had only 2. Since all were 
successful Bl is declared the winner. 

10. Situation: Al and Bl remain in the pole vault 
competition with the bar at 14 feet. Al fails in his third 
try. Bl goes over, but touches the bar which causes 
the insecurely fastened standard to slide down. How- 
ever, the bar remains on the pins with one end 14 
feet high and the other about 12 feet high. 

Ruling: In emergency cases of this kind, some 
judgment is required on the part of officials. If it is 
the consensus that the bar would have been cleared 
except for a defective standard, the vault may be 
ruled a successful try. Thev also have the authority to 
ignore the effort and permit Bl to try again. 

11. Situation: Al competes in the running long 
jump without wearing shoes and he takes off from the 
ground behind the scratch line at one side of the board. 

Ruling: There is nothing in the rules to prohibit 
this. The rules specify that contestants shall take-off 
from behind the scratch line or the scratch line extend- 
ed. The take-off board is set in such a way that its 
front edge is part of the scratch line. 

12. Situation: Runner Al is leading the race and, 
as he approaches the finish line, he loses his balance 
and dives under the finish line yam without break- 
ing it and goes across the finish line first. 

Ruling: Al is declared the winner if his torso cross- 
ed the finished line first. However, any competitor who 
crawls or rolls across the finish line is not considered 
to have completed the race until his entire body has 
crossed the finish line. 

13. Situation; The runners are in the "set" position 
and, when the gun is fired they get an even start. As 
Al starts out, his starting block sUps. 

Ruling: The start is considered to be unfair, and 
the race is recalled. 

14. Situation: While the pole vault bar is at 13 feet 

4 inches, Al passes all his turns because he is competing 
in other events. After all other contestants have failed, 
Al requests permission to attempt this height. 

Ruling: His request should not be granted. The bar 
should be raised, after which Al is entitled to the turns 
he has remaining. 

16. Situation: During the high jump event, the cor- 
rect height measured from the top of the bar is 6 
feet 5 5/16 inches. 

Ruling: The official height is recorded as 6 feet 

5 1/4 inches. 

16. Situation: Hurdler Al loses his balance in going 
over a hurdle and takes two consecutive steps on his 
lane line before he gets back into his lane. 

Ruling: This does not disqualify Al if he (Al) clears 
all hurdles in his flight and if he does not interfere with 
an opponent. However, it should be understood anyone 
who does not clear or attempt to clear all his hurdles, 
or who interferes with a opponent while out of his lane, 
would be disqualified. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



P£^e Eleven 



17. Situation: Al has won the high jump event and 
requests the privilege of attempting to establish a 
record. 

RuMng: This is permissible and the contestant 
should be given 3 trials at any height or heights which 
are above that made during the competition. Failure 
of the contestant to clear the bar at least once on 3 
consecutive attempts terminates his opportunity to 
establish a record. 



GOLF INFORMATION 

The information given below is made available to 
administrators and coaches who will have teams in 
the forthcoming regional and state tournaments in 
boys' golf. 

Regional Information 

ELIGIBILITY: The rules of the K.H.S.A.A. will 
govern. Mail eligibility list along with entry blank to 
the regional manager whose name is on the entry blank. 

CONTESTANTS: A school may enter four players 
as a team, or no more than three players as individuals. 
(A school may not enter any players in addition to a 
team.) 

SUBSTITUTES: Any player whose name is on the 
eligibility list may be substituted on the team prior to 
time of play. 

ENTRIES: Eligible students of K.H.S.A.A. member 
schools. 

PAIRINGS: The tournament manager will arrange 
the players in threesomes, based on their average 
scores, with no two boys from one school in the same 
group. 

RULES: The club pro and manager will determine 
whether summer or winter rules will be followed. 

STYLE OF PLAY: Medal play for 18 holes. 

CHAMPIONS: The four-man team with the lowest 
aggregate score for 18 holes, and the individual with 
the lowest score. 

EXPENSE ALLOWANCE: Only the winning team, 
medalist and coach are allowed expenses to the State 
Tournament as follows: 1% cents per mile for travel 
expense for each; actual number of meals at $1.50 and 
lodging. Meals and lodging cannot exceed $16.00 a per- 
son. 

STATE QUALIFYING: The number of teams quali- 
fying for the first round of the State Tournament will 
be determined by the number of teams competing in 
a regional tournament, as follows: One team from a 
region with six or less entries, two teams (7-11 entries), 
three teams (12-16 entries), four teams (17 or more 
entries). Also qualifying will be the 10 players with 
the lowest scores. 

STATE INFORMATION AND ENTRY BLANKS: 
The coaches must secure entry blanks from the regional 
manager before leaving the site of the tournament. 

FACULTY SPONSOR: Each school having par- 
ticipants in the tournament must send a faculty sponsor. 

State Information 

DATE: June 1-2, 1965. Time 8:15 A.M. Eastern 
Standard Time. 

COURSE: Lindsay Golf Course, Knox, Kentucky 

ELIGIBILITY: The rules of the K.H.S.A.A. will 
govern. Mail eligibility list along with entry blank to 
the state manager whose name is on the entry blank. 

CONTESTANTS: A four man team or no more 
than three individuals, who qualified in a regional 
tournament. 

SUBSTITUTES: Any player whose name is on the 
eligibility list may be substituted on the team prior to 
time of play. 

ENTRIES: Eligible to enter the first round are 
teams and individuals, who qualified in regional tourna- 



ments. Eligible to enter the second round are the ten 
teams, and ten individuals regardless of their team 
scores, with the lowest scores ajfter the first round. 

PAIRINGS: The tournament manager, for the first 
round, will arrange the players in threesomes based 
on their regional score with no two boys from one 
school in the same grouD. Second round pairings will 
be made at the close of the first 18 holes. Pairings 
will anpear in the Courier-Journal each morning o" 
the tournament. 

RTILES: The club pro and tournament manager 
will determine whether summer or winter rules will 
be followed. 

STYLE OF PLAY: Medal nlay. 36 holes. 18 of which 
are to be played on Tuesday, June 1, and 18 on Wednes- 
day. June 2. 

CHAIMPIONS: Four-man team with lowest aggre- 
gate score for 36 holes, and individual with lowest score 
provided he qualified in a regional tournament. 

EXPENSE ALLOWANCE: Onlv chamoionship teams 
and individual winners in regional tournament will re- 
ceive exoense allowances. The coach should contact 
the K.H.S.A.A. representative as soon as possible after 
the tournament begins. 

OTHER CONTESTS: All contestants may engage 
in driving, putting and aporoaching contests immediate- 
ly after completing 18 holes. 

FACULTY SPONSOR: Each school having partici- 
pants in the tournament must send a faculty sponsor. 



BASEBALL RULES REVISIONS 

Below is a synopsis of the 1965 Baseball Rules 
Changes as authorized by the National Alliance Base- 
ball Rules Committee representing the National Fed- 
eration, the National Association of Intercollegiate 
Athletics and the National Junior College Athletic 
Association. 

1. A batter or a base-runner who is detected not 
wearing a head protector by an umpire, official score- 
keener, coach or player of opoosinq team, shall be 
declared out without being warned by the umpire. If 
batter, runner, his coach or teammate is first to dis- 
cover such infraction, time may be requested and um- 
pire shall grant permission to obtain a head protector 
without penalty. 

2. It is recommended that each player be numbered 
on the back of his shirt with a plain number of solid 
color which contrasts with color of shirt. The number 
should be at least 8 inches in height. 

3. A charged conference is now defined. It is one 
which involves the coach or his representative and a 
player or players of the team in the field. Offensive 
team conferences are not charged. 

4. A suspended game is now defined. It is a called 
game which is to be completed at a later fime. 

5. The definition of an appeal play is clarified. Also 
the proper manner in which an appeal play should be 
made is covered. 

6. The strike zone has been further defined for 
clarification. It reads as follows: "The STRIKE ZONE 
is that space over home base which is between the top 
of the batter's shoulders and his knees when he assumes 
his natural batting stance." 

7. When any thrown live ball accidentally touches 
a base coach, who is in the coacher's box, the ball 
remains alive. 

8. Each team may be granted not more than 3 
charged conferences during a game to permit a coach 
or a team representative to confer with a defensive 
player. A request for time, for this purpose, may be 
made by a coach, player, substitute or an attendant. 



Page Twelve 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR APRIL, 1965 



The Special Football Plan Designed For 
Kentucky High School Football Coaches As- 
sociation Will Be Offered In Connection With 
An Excellent Student Accident Coverage For 
Your Schools. 

Your Inquiries Will Be Answered Promptly. 



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P. 0. BOX 7100 



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Life Department 

LEXINGTON, KY. 



GENERAL AGENT 
CHARLES C. PRICE 

PHONE 255-0837 



For charged conferences in excess of 3, the pitcher 
must be removed as pitcher for duration of the game. 

9. A new note imder 4-2-5 enables state associations 
or conferences to classify games called before the com- 
pletion of the number of innings in conditions specified 
in 4-2-4 as suspended. Such a suspended game will be 
continued from the point of termination at a later date, 
and, when play is resumed the line-up and batting order 
of each team shall be exactly as they were at the 
moment the game was suspended, subject to other 
game rules. 

10. An added note under 4-2-6 will enable state as- 
sociations or conferences to credit each team with one- 
half game won and one-half game lost for a called 
regulation game with a tie score. 

11. A second note under 4-2-6 allows state associa- 
tions or conferences to consider that in tournament play, 
any game called as provided in 4-24 shall be continued 
from point of suspension at a later time with the line-up 
and batting order of each teaan exactly as they were 
at the moment the game was suspended, subject to 
other game rules. 

12. It is a balk when there is a runner or runners 
and the pitcher while touching his plate fails to pitch 
to the batter when I ho entire non-pivot foot has passed 
behind the perpendxular plane of the front edge of 
the pitching plate, except when feinting or throwing to 
2nd base in an attempt to put out a runner. 

13. An improper batter is considered to be at bat 
as soon as he appeal's in the batter's box. If an improper 
batter, his coach or teammate is first to discover the 
batter's infraction, time may be requested and the 
umpire shall grant it to permit proper batter to replace 
the improper batter, provided discoveiy is before the 
improper batter is put out. The proper batter will as- 



sume whatever ball and strike count is on the improper 
batter. When a batting out of order infi'action is detect- 
ed by an umpire, official scorekeeper, coach or player 
of opposing team before pitch has been delivered to a 
succeeding batter and before the inning has ended, the 
penalty as described in 7-1-1 Penalty shall apply. 

14. A batter is out when he hits a pitched ball fair 
or foul while either foot is touching the ground outside 
the batter's box. 

15. 10-2-1 has been revised to make it clear that 
the umplre-in-chief makes all decisions except those 
commonly reserved for the field umpire. 



Physical Fitness? 

You know the model of your car. 

You l<now just what its powers are, 

You treat it with a deal of care, 

Nor tax it more than it will bear. 

But as to Self— that's different; 

Your mechanism may be bent. 

Your carburetor gone to grass. 

Your engine just a rusty mass. 

Your wheels may wobble and jour cogs 

be handed over to the dogs. 

And then you skip and skid and slide 

Without a thought of things inside. 

What fools, indeed, we mortals are. 

To laxash care upon a car, 

And ne'er a bit to time to see 

About our own machinery. 

— John Kendi'ick Hongis in 
Missouri H. S. Activities Joumeil 




Athletic Equipment 
for Your Summer 

PLAYGROUND 

PROGRAMS 

Featuring Nationally-Known, Nationally-Advertised Merchandise 
Basketballs — 

No. 590 — The popular playground ball; top quality; built for rugged service. Each $12.95 

78 Super K — Another popular item; a practice ball of excellent quality. Each $ 5.80 

562 — Rubber ball, favored by grade schools; sturdy and dependable $ 4.S6 

Basketball Goals — 

2660 — Official for any — high school gym or playground. Pair, complete with nets $ 8,00 

338 H — Outdoor practice goal. Equally satisfactory for indoor use. Pair with nets $ 2.95 

Horse Shoes — 

No.HS — Regulation size and weight; Craftsman brand; drop forged. Pair $ 2.10 

No. P — Regulation pitching stakes for playing horse shoes. Price per pair % 2.25 

Shuffleboard Sets — 

No. 950— A quality set of 4 jointed aluminum cues and 8 bakelite discs. Price $11.S0 

894 — Official set with 8 wooden discs and four wood cues. Set ¥ 7.M 

Volleyballs — 

Seamless No. 582 — Molded type especially for outdoor play. Price $ 9.15 

No. 2712-T— Volley Ball net. Price J 5.40 

Rubber Playground Balls — 

No. 405 — Extra Heavy — 10" diameter when inflated; rubber inflation valve. Each $ 2.95 

No.404— 8%" diameter. Each i 2.45 

No.405— Same as above; 6' diameter. Each $ l.«0 

Badminton Sets — 

No. 16 — 4 imported rackets; 1 pr. posts with guy ropes; 1 net, 3 birds and rules $ 6.85 

Soft Balls and Bats — 

No. N 12— Sutcliffe official night ball; special white cover. 

Recommended for tournament play $ 1.95 

HC 12 — A 12" rubber covered ball; designed especially for playground use. Price $ 1.50 

No. 51 H — Softball Bat — made by "Louisville Slugger" factory; 

brown finish hickory; black tape grip % 1.30 

All Prices Shown are Special School Prices 

Orders Filled Same Day Received 



UTCLIFFE CO. 

LOUISVILLE 1, KENTUCKY 



Wf ShipThe DaV Vou BuV 



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PHONE CH 7-1941 

MAYFIELD, KENTUCKY 

IT'S PLAY TIME 

Outdoor playground programs will be conducted in many schools during 
summer months. 

Our stock is complete on all types of playground and play time equipment. 
Try our "WE SHIP THE DAY YOU BUY" service on: 

Basketballs 

Basketball goals 
Volleyballs 

Volleyball nets and posts 

Playground balls of all sizes 
Softballs and softball bats 

Badminton racquets and shuttlecocks 
Nets and complete badminton sets 

Regulation horseshoes in steel and rubber 
Shuffleboard sets and supplies 
Tennis racquets, nets and balls 

If you plan to have baseball in connection with your recreation program, 
we have a complete stock of uniforms, shoes, bats, balls and gloves in 
Little League, Babe Ruth League and regulation sizes. 

Please write or call for complete information and prices, and our sales- 
men will be glad to call or give you any infoiTnation and assistance you 
may need. 

Our salesmen have been out since January 1st with the 1965-1966 Football 
and Basketball samples. Our complete line of Spanjian, Riddell, Mac- 
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your complete requirements for a successful Fall and Winter Season. Let 
us help you. 



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Ed Hendley 



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247-1941 

Roy Boyd, Jim Mitchell, 
or C. A. Byrn, Jr. 




WESTPORT HIGH SCHOOL SWIMMING TEAM 
KENTUCKY CLASS "A" CHAMPTON-1Q85 




<Left to Right) Front Row: T. Crosley, M. Mighell, C. Skinner, P. Snover, R. Chamberlain, 
D. Hutt, J. Wilson, G. DeMumbrum. Second Row: J. Fceman, M. Nugent, T. Richardson, D. 
Miller, C. Jordan, G. Amini. Third Row: A. Hill, J. Blaske, B. Klienhans, J. Burleson, D. 
Wood, B. Pocock, S. Warren, B. Spiegelhaiter. Fourth Row: S. Messinger, D. Watson, D. 
Bowen, L. Warren, D. Gold, J. Smith. Fifth Row: R. Shelby, J. Bennewitz, D. Knoft, H. Wil- 
son, J. Thompson, R. Mazey, Coach G. Bobrow. 



Official Organ of the 

KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION 



May, 1965 



HIGHLANDS HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' SWIMMING TEAM 
KENTUCKY CLASS B CHAMPION^I965 




(Left to Richt) Front Kow : Susan KlausinB, Jan Ader. Donna Reed, Patti Meyer, Nancy Berdinia. Leslie Kyle, 
Lucie Cecil. Second Row: Coach Jean Stivers, Jane Bryson, Connie Drake, Marcie Meyer, Debbie Reed, Cindy 
Ncy, Jill Stivers. Third Row: Chris Hall. Ginnv Grimm, Adriennc Huheev, Beth Grovcr. Marty Geiman, Judy 
Coleman, Janet Kiel, Nancy Jone.";. 

WESTPORT HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS' SWIMMING TEAM 
KENTUCKY CLASS A CHAMPION— 1965 




(Left to Right) Front Row: C. Gutermuth, D. Laffoo n. B. W\mond, B. Barrows. P. Cole. S. Saas. Second 
Row: M. Hawkes, S. Lawrence. B. Schwabe. S. Bilveu. I). Brown. K. Keller, A. Wneht. R. Adams, L. Cossett. 
Third Row: J. Maiev, N. Curtis, B. Applocatc, N. Younkin, M. Mazey, J. Hill, L. Richardson, T. Fctzer, M. 
Blaske. Coach G. Bobrow. 



The Kentucky High School Athlete 

Official Organ of the 
Kentucky High School Athletic Association 



VOL. XXVII 



MAY, 1965 



$1.00 Per Year 



MINUTES OF THE ANNUAL MEETING 



The forty-eighth annual meeting of the Kentucky 
High School Athletic Association was held at the 
Kentucky Hotel, Louisville, on Thursday afternoon, 
April 8, 1965. 

President Oran C. Teater called the meeting to 
order at 3:00. He introduced to the Delegate Assembly 
Preiston Holland and Don R. Rawlings, recently re- 
elected to the Board of Control for a period of four 
yecirs, beginning July 1, 1965, and representing Sections 
1 and 6 respectively. 

Prior to the roil call of delegates, the Commissioner 
at the request of President Teater read the following 
final sentence of Article IV, Section 2-b, of the K.H. 
S.A.A. Constitution: "If the duly elected delegate or 
alternate does not answer the roll call at the annual 
meeting of the Delegate Assembly, the district shall 
remain not represented." He then proceeded with the 
loU call. Fifty-seven regularly elected delegates or 
alternates answered the roll call. 

James L. Pursifull moved, seconded by Ehner D. 
Andenson, that the minutes of the 1964 meeting of the 
Assembly, which had been sent previously to all 
member schools, be approved without being read. 
The motion was carried unanimously. 

Commissioner Sanford then gave a report on the 
activities of the Association during the 1964-65 school 
year (The report of the Commissioner appears else- 
where in this issue of the magazine). 

President Teater stated that consideration of pro- 
posals was the next order of business. 

Ronald W. Clark moved, seconded by Joe Ohr, 
that Proposal I, providing that the Board of Control 
have authority to establish tournaments and meets 
in aU sports, and to adopt regulations for these tourna- 
ments and meets, be adopted. After a standing vote. 
President Teater declared that the motion had carried 
by more than the necessary two-thirds vote. 

Joe Ohr moved, seconded by Lawrence iVlcGinnis, 
that Proposal II, making certain changes in By-Law 11 
with respect to the eligibility of a transfer student 
from another state, be adopted. The motion was 
carried by more than the necessary two-thirds vote. 

Patrick Napier moved, seconded by Paul W. 
Trimble, that Proposal III, providing that a certified 
official to retain his rating must have worked in at 
least six first team high school football games and/or 
twelve first team high school basketball games during 
the previous year, be adopted. The motion was carried 
by more than the necessary two-thirds vote. 

James E. Guess moved, seconded by W. L. Gardner, 
that Proposal IV, providing that no official may be 
iised in a district, regional or state tournament in 
bcisketball, who has not officiated in at least twelve 
first team high school basketball games during the 
current season, be adopted. The motion was carried 
by more than the necessary majority. 

Cecil Reid moved, seconded by Harry K. Hardin, 
that Proposal V, providing that a first team player 
changing schools with or without a correspsonding 
di£inge in the residence of his parents shall be ineligi- 
ble for thirty-six school weeks, with the Commissioner 



having authority to wai\'e the penalty under certain 
conditions, be adopted. The motion was carried by 
more than the necessary two-thirds vote. 

Thomas E. Downing moved, seconded by Brother 
Julian IVlark, that Proposal VI, providing that only a 
principal, an assistant principal, or a superintendent 
shall be allowed to represent a district in the Delegate 
Assembly, be adopted. The motion failed to carry. 

Cecil Reid moved, seconded by James H. Phillips, 
that Proposal VII, providing that a twenty-four basket- 
ball game limit be placed on each K.H.S.A.A. member 
school team, beginning in 1966-67, be tabled. The 
motion carried by a vote of 34-15. 

Joe Ohr moved, seconded by Harry K. Hardin, 
that Proposal VIII, amending By-Law 4 as it will 
apply to a player becoming ineligible on his nineteenth 
birthday on and after August 1, 1968, be tabled. The 
motion carried by a vote of 48-9. 

James L. Pursifull moved, seconded by Robert G. 
Fiser, that Proposal IX, providing that two pre-season 
scrimmage games be allowed in basketball, these 
games not to be counted against the number of games 
allowed presently, be tabled. The motion to table lost 
by a vote of 20-31. Joe Ohr moved, seconded by Richard 
Hehman, that Proposal IX be adopted. The vote to 
adopt was 31-24. President Teater declared that the 
motion had failed to carry by the necessary two-thirds 
vote. 

James H. Phillips moved, seconded by John Payne, 
that Proposal X, providing that two pre-season scrim- 
mages and one preview be allowed in basketball, be 
adopted. The motion failed to carry by a vote of 
47-28. 

James L. Pursifull moved, seconded by Cecil Reid, 
that Proposal XI, providing that By-Law 4 be amended 
to provide that a contestant becoming nineteen years 
of age may finish the sport in which he is presently 
participating, be tabled. The motion carried by a vote 
of 34-18. 

Richard Hehman moved, seconded by John Payne, 
that Proposal XII providing that resei-ve basketball 
games shall be played in seven-minute quarters, be 
adopted. The motion failed to carry, with only 3 
delegates voting for the motion. 

William F. Brown moved, seconded by Lawrence 
McQinnis, that Proposal XIII, providing that the Board 
of Control be given authority to elect a Commissioner 
for a period of one, two, three, or four years, be 
tabled. The motion to table lost by a vote of 20-26. Joe 
Ohr moved seconded by John W. Trapp, that Proposal 
XIII be adopted. The vote to adopt was 28-24. President 
Teater declared that the motion had failed to carry 
by the necessary two-thirds vote. 

There being no further business. President Teater 
declai-ed the meeting adjourned. 

The dinner meeting of the Association was held 
in the Crystal Ballroom of the Brown Hotel at 6:00 
P.M. with 665 delegates and other school officials 
present. Recipient of the Game-Guy Award was John 
Kemp of the Good Shepherd High School. The pre- 
(Continued on Page Nine) 



Page Tvvo 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



MAY, 1965 



VOL. XXVII — NO. 10 



Published monthly, except June and July, by the Kentucky 

High School Athletic Association 

Office of Publication, Lexington. Ky. 40501 

Second class postage paid at Lexington, Kentucky. 

Editor THEO. A. SANFORU 

Assistant Editor J. B. MANSFIELD 

Lexington, Ky. 
BOARD OF CONTROL 

President Oran C. Teater (1964-68), Painstville 

Vice-President Don R. Rawlings (1961-65), Danville 

Directors Morton Combs (1964-68), Carr Creek; Don 

Davis (1963-67), Independence: Ralph C. Dorsey (1962-66), 
Horse Cave; Sherman Gish (1963-67), Greenville; Preston 
Holland (1961-65). Murray; Foster J. Sanders (1962-66). 
Louisville. 

Subscription Rate $1.00 Per Year 



^lom the Commisslone'i s Dffi 



ice 



REPORTS PAST DUE 

1. 1964-65 Basketball Participation List 
(Eligibility) 

2. Schoors Report on Basketball Offi- 
cials 

3. Official's Report on Schools (Basket- 
ball) 



State Track Committee 

The State High School Track Meet, scheduled to be 
held in Lexington on May 21-22, will be managed by 
Coach Bob Johnson, University of Kentucky. Other 
members of the committee are; James Major, Padu- 
ach; Mojo Hollowell, Henderson; El Donaldson, Bowl- 
ing Green; Paul Jones, Fort Knox; Emmett Goranflo, 
Middletown; Wayne Cooper, Louisville; James Jenkins, 
Bellevue; John Gettler, Lexington; Russell Roberts, 
Richmond; Charles Black, Barbourville; Gordon Moore, 
Prestonsburg; and Ernie Chattin, Ashland. These re- 
gional managers will assist Mr. Johnson in conducting 
the State Meet. 



Golf Tournaments 

Sites of the ten regional golf tournaments for boys 
were announced in the March issue of the ATHLETE. 
These tournaments will be managed by the following 
men: Al Giordano, Princeton; Frank Bacon, Madison- 
viUe; Elvis Donaldson, Bowling Green; Garnis Martin, 
Bardstown; JaJck Black, Frankfort; Ed Mudd, Valley 
Station; Oz Johnson, Valley Station; Howard Barnett, 
Covington; Norman Strunk, Whitley City; and Walter 
Brugh, Paintsville. The State Golf Tournament will be 
held at Fort Knox on June 1-2, and will be managed by 
Ath. Dir. John Hackett of the Fort Knox High School. 
Principals who have not received their entry blanks 
should write to their respective managers for these 
forms. 

Managers of the five regional golf tournaments for 
girls are: Dot Harkins, Greenville; Robye Anderson, 
Bowling Green; Matilda Walker, Louisville; Grace 
Fragstein, Lexington; and Paul Trimble, Paintsville. 
The State Golf Tournament for girls will be held in 
Louisville on June 1-2. This tournament will be man- 
aged by 'Miss Walker. 



Tennis Tournaments 

Three of the eight regional tennis tournaments for 
boys are in the Louisville and Jefferson County area, 
and will be managed by Ath. Dir. Emmett Goranflo of 
the Eastern High School. The other managers are: 
Ted Hornback, Bowling Green; Bob Burrow, Ft. Knox; 



Roger Klein, Bellevue; Gene Huff, Lexington; and Jer- 
ry Johms, Somerset. The State Tournament will be held 
in Louisville on June 4-5, and will be managed by Mr. 
Goranflo. 

Managers of the regional tennis tournaments for 
girls are: Mrs. Tom Rowlett, Murray; Miss Betty 
Langley, Bowling Green; Miss Margaret Sheegc^, 
Louisville; Mrs. Ann Sandusky, Middletown; Roger 
Klein, Bellevue; Jerry Johns, Somerset; Reathel Goft, 
Hardyville; and Miss Sheila Gilreath, Ashland. The 
State Tennis Tournament for Girls will be held in 
Louisville on June 4-5. This tournament will be man- 
aged by Miss Sheegog. 

Attention, Principals! 

More than 100 principals of K.H.S.A.A. member 
schools have not as yet filed requests this school year 
for their insurance subsidies. If the school is under- 
writing all or part of insurance protection for its 
athletes, the Board of Control wU allow a maximum 
credit or refund of $40.00 to each school for "aU 
sports except football," and an additional credit or re- 
fund of $60.00 to each school maintaining a football 
team. Principals of schools which qualify for the 
credit or refund should write for reimbursement forms 
a'! once. 

Fines for Late Reports 

Principals of more than 200 schools had not filed 
their reports on basketball officials and/or their basket- 
ball participation (eligibility) lists for the 1964-65 sea- 
son when this issue of the ATHLETE went to press. 
Seme 700 basketball officials have not filed their re- 
ports on member schools. The Board of Control has 
established a fine of $5.00 for both schools and officials 
delinquent with their reports. A deadline of June 15 
has been set for the filing of all reports required under 
association rules. Officials wlio have not worl<ed any 
games should notify the K.H.S.A.A. office accordingly. 
Such notification is considered a report. 



1964-65 ANNUAL REPORT 
(Presented to Delegate Assembly) 

Three hundred ninety-five schools joined the 
Association during 1964-65. This is three less than the 
number of schools enrolled in 1963-64. 

Financial reports filed by the sixteen regional 
basketball tournament managers show total receipts 
of $185,104.01. Receipts from the SLxty-four district 
basketball tournaments 'amounted to $244,711.02. Re- 
ceipts from ticket sales at the State Basketball Tourn- 
ament, including state tax, will appro.ximate $188,000.00. 
Profit to the Association on the tournament wiU be 
close to $140,000.00. A complete record of all receipts 
and disbursements will appear in a subsequent issue 
of the Association magazine. 

Thirteen hundred fifty-one basketball officials and 
559 football officials registered with the Association in 
1954-55. Ten football rules clinics were held under the 
direction of Edgar McNabb and one hundred thirty- 
two football officials took the National Federation ex- 
amination for the higher ratings. Of this number, 
twenty-four were added to the Certified list, and there 
were fifty-eight officials on the Approved list. Charlie 
Vettiner, veteran trainer of officials, conducted fifteen 
basketball clinics, and held the School for Basketball 
Officials. Additional meetings and clinics were held by 
the regional representatives who continue to render a 
fine service to the officials and schools in their re- 
spective areas. One hundred twenty officials took the 
National Federation basketball examination with 
eighteen being added to the Certified list and seventy 
receiving the Approved rating. 

(Continued on Page Seven) 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



Page Three 



1965 Kentucky State High School Swimming Meet 

Plantation Club, Louisville, Kentucky, February 26-27, 1965 







TEAM SCORING 


— CLASS " 


A" — 


BOYS 








TEAWS 






IS 










§1 


Si? 




0) 

h 

V, "3 

sB 


"3 'H 


Westport 


10 


2 


10 


7 


8 


4 


7 


13 


V2 


4 


4 


791/2 


St. Xavier 


14 


5 


8 


8 


8 


1 


10 


3 


3 


2 


8 


70 




8 


7 


4 


5 





3 


4 


2 


7 


12 


10 


62 


Atherton 


6 


4 








6 


2 


1 





5 





4 


28 


Covington Catholic . . 


4 














5 








4 


3 


6 


22 




9 


3 





2 





7 








y-> 








141/2 
4 


Dixie Heights 























4 











Ashland 
































2 


2 


Waggener 


























2 








2 


Fern Creek 





1 





























1 








































1 







1 


Bryan Station 





Lafayette 






































Newport Catholic .. 






































Paducah Tilghman 






































Valley 







































1. 200 Yard Medley Relay— 

1. St. Xavier (Schuler, O'Connel 

Bray, Stress) 1:46.7 

2. Westport (Pocock, Warren, 

Smith, Wilson) 1:48.4 

3. Trinity (Wright. Pursley, 

Goodwin, Wulf) 1:49.7 

4. Atherton (Welsh, Hennessey, 

Moter, Western 1:63.7 

5. Gov. Catholic (Busch. Major, 
Marquis, Suetholz) 1 :65.0 

6. Henry Clay (Shawk, K. Chambers, 

N. Chambers, Clay) 1.55.2 

7. Newport Catholic (Goff, Brandt,, 
England, Schenk) 2:05.6 

8. Waggener (Griffith, Burkel,, 
Gordon, Honeycut) 2:06.3 



2. 200 Yard Freestyle 



Frank Hartye, Trinity 1 

Bob Yann. St. Xavier 1 

John Nolan, Atherton 1 

Kurt Chambers, Henry Clay 1 

David Bowen. Westport 1 

Jim Lowry. Fern Creek 2 



53.1 
55.6 
56.0 
67.4 
58.3 



7. Chuck Skinner, Westport 2:08.4 

8. Jim Rollwage, Atherton 2:10.3 

Hartye set a new state record in this 

event with his time of 1:53.1. 

3. 50 Yard Freestyle— 

1. Ed Struss, St. Xavier :22.4 

2. Rusty Shelby, Westport :23.8 

3. Bob Hartye, Trinity :23.9 

4. Howard Wilson, Westport :24.0 

5. Richard Mazey, Westport :24.3 

6. Gary Gray, St. Xavier :24.8 

7. Dave Weston, Atherton :25.2 

8. Joe Moore, Ashland :25.5 

In the seventh heat Struss set a new 

state record in this event with his time 
of :22.1. 

4. 2D0 Yard Individual Medley— 

1. Jim Smith. Westport 2:10.6 

2. Pete Schuler, St. Xavier 2:10.6 

3. Ralph Wright, Trinity 2:12.8 

4. Martin Kute, St. Xavier 2:15.7 

5. Kurt Chambers, Henry Clay ._2:16.0 

6. Dennis Pursley. Trinity 2:16.4 

7. Steve Warren, Westport 2:37.0 

this 



Fancy Diving — 

Tony Rueff, St. Xavier 422.40 

Ranny Chamberlain, Westport 386.70 

Jim Cash, Atherton 378.10 

Dan Watson, Westport 377.15 

Kenny Von Roenn. Atherton __354.00 
Alan Wilkinson, St. Xavier 328.80 

6. 100 Yard Butterfly- 
Nick Chambers, Henry Clay :58.4 

Greg Marquis, Cov. Catholic__l :00.0 

Bill Pocock, Westport 1 :00.2 

Ralph Wright, Trinity 1 :00.5 

Jim Hennessey. Atherton 1 :03.0 

Pat Callahan. St. Xavier 1 :01.3 

Mike Palmer, Valley 1:04.4 

Richard Goff, Newport Catholic 1:05.1 

Chambers set a new state record in 
this event with his time of :58.4. 

7. 100 Yard Freestyle- 



Ed struss, St. Xavier 

Rusty Shelby, Westport 

Bob Hartye, Trinity 

Bob Yann, St. Xavier 



1. Ed Struss, St. Xavier :50.0 

52.0 
53.1 
63.2 

Richard Mazey, Westport 53.3 

Merrill Moter. Atherton :54.5 

Jim Lowry, Fern Creek :54.5 

John Thompson, Westport :56.2 

Strass set a new state record in this 
event with his time of :50.0. 



Pasa Four 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH iSCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



8. 100 Yard Backstroke— 

1. Bill Pocock, Westport 

2. Jim Smith, Westport 

3. James Ware, Dixie Heights 

4. Pete Schuler, St. Xavier 

5. Scott Wright, Trinity 

6. Dave Bowen. Westport 

7. Will Fulton, Atherton 

8. Frank Busch, Cov. Catholic — 
Pocock set a new state record 

event with his time of :58.7. 



9. 400 Yard Freestyle— 

1. Frank Hartye, Trinity 4:04.7 

2. John Nolan, Atherton 4:10:9 

3. David Guenther, Cov. Catholic 4:20.9 

4. Martin Kute. St. Xavier 4:26.5 

5. Gary Brj-ant. Waggener 4:31.li 



Nick Chambers. Henry Clay __4 :32.5 

David Gold, Westport 4:32.5 

Scott Wright, Trinity 4:46.0 



10. 100 Yard Breaststroke— 

Dennis Pursley, Trinity 

Jim Goodwin, Trinity 

Steve Warren, Westport 

Ted Schroeder, Cov. Catholic __1 :10.9 
Mike O'Connell, St. Xavier __l:U.l 

Rick Proctor, Seneca 1 :12.0 

Ron Major, Cov. Catholic 1:14.4 

Robert Rutemiller, Cov. Catholic 1 :15.9 



11. 200 Yard Freestyle Relay— 

1. Westport (Bowen, Mazey, 
Wilson Shelby) 1 

2. Trinity (B. Hartye, Wright, 
Wulf, F. Hartye) 1 

3. St. Xavier (Bray, Gerwing, 
Wathen, Yann) 1 

4. Cov. Catholic (Busch, Blank, 
Suetholz, Guenther) 1 

5. Atherton (Moter, Fulton, 
Rollwage, Nolan) 1 

6. Ashland (Marcum, Cornett, 
Moore, Melvin) 1 

7. Waggener (DeMoss, Hurst. 
Bryant, Johnson) 1 

8. Henry Clay (Wides. Taliferro, 
Watkins, Harvey) 1 

Westport set a new state record in 
event with the time of 1 :34.5. 



36.8 
39.0 
39.9 
40.2 
:43.4 
:45.9 



Plantation Club, Louisville, Kentucky, February 26-27, 1965 



TEAM SCORING — CLASS "A" GIRLS 



t} l) 


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Weslport — . . 
Sacred Hear!: .. 
Atherton ...,.., 
Henry Clay .... 
Notre Dame . 

Ashland 

Lafayette . . . . , 
Pleasure Ridge 
Waggener ..... 
Bryan Station - 

Seneca . . 

Fern Creek , . 



38 

16 

13ii 

10 

10 

S 

7 

4 

3 





1. 200 Yard Medley Relay— 

1. Westport (Blaske, Wright 

Richardson, Redmon) 2:06.9 

Henry Clay (Kcssinger, Bolton, 

Cornish, Harvey) 2:16.6 

Sacred Heart (Russell, Hancock, 

Miranda, Jarrell) 2:17.9 

Notre Dame (Helmer, Darpel, 

Beagle, Saalfeld) 2:20.8 

Lafayette (Bogg, Abercrombie, 

Wichman, Davis) 2:20.7 

Atherton (Marlatt, Hadden, 

Koestel, Bush) 2:21.4 

Seneca (Driver, Witten, 

Motor. Sawyer) 2:27.8 

Bryan Station ( 0. Gibson, 

Bradley, S. Gibson, Hart) 2:27.6 

2. 200 Yard Freestyle— 

1. Margie Goodwin. Sacred Heart 2:10.8 

2. Shelley Benn. Atherton — 2:14.4 

3. Marilyn Blaske^ Westport 2:24.1 



Beth Sawyer. Seneca 2:29.5 

Sandra Harper. Henry Clay __2:31.9 

Marilyn Mazey, Westport 2:33.3 

Carolyn Cornish, Henry Clay __2:37.0 

Anne Meyer. Ashland 2:44.8 

Goodwin set a new state record in this 
event with her time of 2:10.8. 

3. 50 Yard Freestyle- 
Melissa Henderson, Westport — 

Bea Black, Ashland 

Helen Waddell, Pleasure Ridge 
Debbie Wagner, Sacred Heart __ :28.9 
Judith Saalfeld, Notre Dame __ :28.6 

Jean Jarrell. Sacred Heart :29.0 

Sally Conway, Atherton :29.1 

Beth Sawyer, Seneca 

Henderson set a new state record in 
this event with her time of :27.1. 

4. 200 Yard Individual Medley— 

1. Jeanne Hill, Westport : 2:32.8 

2. Mary A. Horton, Sacred Heart 2:34.4 

3. Sally Lawrence, Westport ^ 2:34.8 



Kathy Struss, Sacred Heart 2:34.8 

Tassie Bolton. Henry Clay 2:48.1 

Sandra Harper, Henry Clay 2 :53.0 

Sue Bush, Atherton 2 :58.9 

Nikki Hadden, Atherton 2:58.4 

Fancy Diving — 

Margaret McDonald. Waggener 379.10 

Lucy Marlatt, Atherton 365.10 

Debbie Brown, Westport 354.90 

Barbie Barrows, Westport 338.00 

Bizzy Lancaster. Sacred Heart 233.70 
Karen Culter, Atherton 203.15 

100 Yard Butterfly— 

Marv Ann Horton, Sacred Heart 1:09.9 

Sally Bell, Atherton 1:10.6 

Kathy Struss, Sacred Heart 1 :12.0 

LaDeanna Richardson, Westport 1 :13.0 

Jeanne Hill, Westport 1:13.5 

Kendell Kessinger, Henry Clay 1 :17.0 

Kim Koestel, Atherton 1 :24.0 

Barbie Barrows, Westport 1 :24.8 

100 Yard Freestyle- 
Margie Goodwin, Sacred Heart :59.0 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



Page Five 



Me]issa Henderson. Westport . 
Helen Watldell, Pleasure Ridge 
Debbie Wagner, Sacred Heart . 

Sally Conway, Atherton 

Bea Black, Ashland 

Claudia Conway, Atherton — 
Sandra Henderson, Westport _ 

100 Yard Backstroke — 

Tassie Bolton. Henry Clay __. 
Marilyn Blaske. Westport __. 
Charlene Boggs, Lafayette — 

Sally Lawrence. Westport 

Alice Wrieht. Westport 

Mary Fielding. Notre Dame - 
Kathleen Russell, Sacred Hearl 
Terry Helmer, Notre Dame 

400 Yard Freestyle — 

Shelley Benn, Atherton 

Mona Redmon, Westport 



01.1 


3. 


03.3 


4. 


04.6 


.1. 


04.6 


6. 


07.0 


7. 


07.4 


H 


14.5 





:09.5 


in 


:10.8 




:11.9 




:16.8 


3. 


.18.7 


:20.1 


5. 
7' 


:20.4 


:21.0 




8. 



Jean Jarrell, Sacred Heart 

Marilyn Mazey, Westport 

Sharon Gibson, Bryan Station 

Mary Bolton, Henry Clay 

Laura Wides. Henry Clay 

Bonita Craft. Henry Clay 

Benn set a new state record in 
event with her time of 4:48.8. 

100 Yard Breaststroke— 

Alice Wright, Westport 

LaDeanna Richardson, Westport 

Mary Hawkes, Westport 

Sally Bell, Atherton 

Vicky Bradley, Bryan Station __ 
Kathleen Russell, Sacred Heart 

June Abercrombie. Lafayette 

Nancy Curtis, Westport 

Wright set a new state record il 
event with her time of 1 :15.7. 



11. 200 Yard Freestyle Relay— 

1. Sacred Heart (Goodwin, Wagner, 
Struss. Horton) 1:62.5 

2. Westport (Lawrence, Hill, 
Redmon, Henderson) 1:55.2 

3. Atherton (S. Conway, Bell, 

C. Conway, Benn) 1:66.1 

4. Notre Dame (Fielding, Saal- 

feld. Beagle, Green) 2:05.9 

5. Ashland (M. Black, Jordan. 

Neyer, B. Black) 2:07.4 

6. Waggener (Higgs, Pauline, 

Sloan, Rommel) __2:09.1 

7. Henry Clay (Bolton. Craft, 

Harper, Wides) 2:11.7 

8. Lafayette (Young, Clark, 

Fleming, Levenson) 2:20.1 

Sacred Heart set a new state record 
in this event with the time of 1 :52.5. 



University of Kentucky Coliseum, Lexington, Kentucky, March 26-27, 1965 



TEAM SCORING — CLASS "B" BOYS 



TEAM 


la 




it: 


CD 

H 




§1 


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_ O 

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6 
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Highlands 


9 


10 


7 


3 


7 


11 


1 


4 





14 


14 


80 


Fort Knox 


4 


8 


2 


4 


2 


3 


7 


iy2 


1 


1 


8 


411/2 


Hopldnsville 


8 


6 


4 


1 


5 





5 


41/2 


2 


3 


2 


401/2 


L'ville Country Day. . 





14 











2 





5 


3 


4 


10 


38 


Good Shepherd 











5 





5 


7 





5 





4 


26 


Franklin County 








5 


2 














4 





6 


17 


Harrodsburg 











7 














7 








14 


Lexington Catholic... 














7 








7 











14 


Breckinridge Trainin 








4 











2 














6 


Beechwood 





4 





























4 


Model 





2 





























2 






1 














1 




1 























2 


Shelbyville 


1 



Fancy Diving — Louisville Country Day set a new 

„ „ record in this event with their tim 

Chuck Kyle, Highlands 256.00 , .^7 . 

Jeff TuU, Hopkinsville 199.80 '•='•'• 

Joe Chase, Fort Kno.x 195.40 3 200 Yard Frcestvle— 

Chuck Jones, Hopkinsville _..__182.80 "■ ;"" „,/„*,, 

Mike Rice. Highlands 176.70 1- Lee Bozold Highlands 1 

Grant Hays, Shelbyville 171.60 2. Billy Smith, Franklin Co. 2 

3. Tom Bowne, Breckinridge Tig 2 

200 Yard Medley Relay— *■ Tom Donoh, Hopkinsville 2 

Louisville Countl-y Day (Blaske, 5. John Murdock, Fort Knox 2 

Joseph, Moore, Hardy) —1 :57.1 ''• 3^^/ Jt^'^n^w ' st^tT'^coJd^n 

?ont'r Fos^fcktZ'r:__._-l:57.4 -ent with his time of 1.56.7. 

Fort Knox (Brown, Lucey, 4 en Yard Frcestvle^ 

Stack, Carmodyl 2:04.0 '• '" '^^ "^reesiyie— 

Hopkinsville, (Congdon, Campbell, 1. John Sims, Harrodsburg 

Boxley. Cayce) 2:04.1 2. Jim Ramsey, Good Shepherd 

Beechwood (Hughes, Castlemaer, 3. Ned Carmody, Fort Knox 

Clark. Mann) 2:24.0 4. Ken Grimm, Highlands 

Model (Davis, Bellairs, Whitt, 6. David Sorg, Franklin Co. 26.5 

McKinny) 2:25.4 6. Link Dorroh, Hopkinsville :27.0 



200 Yard Individual Medley— 

Pat Quinn, Lex. Catholic 2:19.0 

Andy Boxley, Hopkinsville 2:36.6 

Joe Phister, Highlands 2:38.8 

Denny Hunter, Highlands 2 :53.4 

Gardner Brown, Fort Knox 2:59.4 

Fred Salyers, Foundation 3 :00.0 

100 Yard Butterfly— 

Lee Bezold, Highlands :59.4 

Steve Ramsey. Good Shepherd 1 :04,9 

Claude Wilson, Highlands 1 :08.1 

Bill Stack, Fort Knox 1:10.1 

P. Edwardsen, Country Day __1 :19.4 

Garry Abram, Foundation 1 :19.8 

In a preliminary heat Bezold set a new 

state recerd in this event with his time 

of :58.9. 

7. 100 Yard Freestyle— 

1. Jim Ramsey, Good Shepherd :B7.1 



Page Six 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



2. Link Dorroh. Hopkinsville :58.4 

3. Jim French, Fort Knox 1:00.3 

4. Keith Lucey, Fort Knox 1:00.6 

5. Tom Bowne, Breckinridge Tg. 1:01.4 

6. Ken Grimm, Highlands 1:03.2 

8. 100 Yard Backstroke— 

1. Pat Quinn Lex. Catholic 1 :01.8 

2. Mark Blaske, Country Day 1 :02.7 

3. Ted Bush. Highlands 1:08.4 

4. Andy Boxley. Hopkinsville 1 :12.3 

5. Gardner Brown, Fort Knox _^1 :15.5 

6. Randy Congdon. Hopkinsville -^1:14.8 
Quinn set a new state record in this 

event with his time of 1:01.8. 



9. 400 Yard Freestyle— 

1. John Sims, Harrodsburg 4:42.4 

2. Steve Ramsey, Good Shepherd 4 :56.3 

3. Billy Smith, Franklin Co. 5:16.0 

4. Eric Segerberg, Country Day — 5 ;29.0 

5. Steve Sutherland, Hopkinsville 5:37.0 

6. Craig Young, Fort Knox 5:38.9 

In a preliminary heat Sims set a new 

state record in this event with his time 
of 4:41.6. 

10. 100 Yard Breaststroke— 

1. Claude Wilson, Highlands 1 :09.3 

2. Tom Grimm, Highlands 1 :15.2 

3. Jon Joseph, Country Day 1 :16.9 

4. Carl Campbell, Hopkinsville __1 :17.7 



Joe Phister, Highlands 1:18,8 

Keith Lucey, Fort Knox 1:20.9 

290 Yard Freestyle Relay — 

Highlands (Hunter, Grimm, 

Fosdick, Bezold) 1:42.8 

Country Day (Hardy, Moore, 

Blaske, Joseph) 1:43,9 

Fort Knox (Murdock, French. 

Stack. Carmody) 1:47.5 

Franklin Co. (Smith, Gray, 

Perden, Sorg) 1:48,9 

Good Shepherd (Ramsey, Lynch, 

Dudgeon, Ramsey) 1:50.2 

Hopkinsville (Cayce, Folsom, 
Higgins, Dorroh) 1:50.5 



University of Kentucky Coliseum, Lexington, Kentucky, March 26-27, 1965 



TEAM SCORING — CLASS "B" GIRLS 



TEAM 




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Hopkinsville 

Beechwood 


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7 






7 


14 
10 
S 

6 
4 
2 




13 



1 


3 

5 



12 
9 


1 






13 
4 
2 
3 







12 

3 



7 




10 
7 




5 




9 
1 
3 


2 





10 


8 

4 

7 



14 
3 


5 






14 
10 
8 
6 
4 
2 





129 
51 
24 


Fort Knox 


18 


ViUa Madonna 

Model 

Good Shepherd ..... 
Harrodsburg 

Lexington Catholic 


16 
15 
14 
12 

7 



1. Fancy Diving — 

1. Bonnie Basten. Lex. Catholic— 263.70 

2. Mary J. Stress, Highlands 219.60 

3. Suzanne Higgins, Hopkinsville 210.50 

4. Patti Mever, Highlands 210.00 

5. Becky Snyder, Hopkinsville 188.50 

6. Ann Hall. Hopkinsville 141.10 

2. 230 Yard Medley Relay— 

1. Highlands (Jones, Reed, 

Drake, Kiel) 2:18.8 

Hopkinsville (Higgins, Stone, T. 

Dade. S. Dade) 2:26.3 

Beechwood (S. Zeidler, Pendry, P. 

Zeidler, Crouch) 2:34.6 

Villa Madonna (Harris, Ratch- 

tord, Rettig, Schroder) 2:37.6 

Model (Smith, Kimberly, 

Bellairs, Hounchell) 2:38.9 

Good Shepherd (Benassi, Blazie, 

Ramsey, Coblin) 2:43.6 

In a preliminary heat Highlands set 

a new state record in this event with the 

time of 2:15.1. 

3. 200 Yard Freestyle— 

1. Janet Kiel, Highlands 2:41.2 

2. Cecilia Potter, Harrodsburg 2:42.2 

3. Lucy Cecil, Highlands 2:52.7 

4. Susan Wimbei-ly, Model 2:58.8 

5. Nancy Bernardini. Highlands 2:59.4 

linn. Fort Knox 2:59.8 



4. 50 Yard Freestyle— 

1. Debbie Reed, Highlands :28,5 

2. Sandy Dade, Hopkinsville :28.8 



3. Judy Van Metre. Hopkinsville „^ :30.7 

4. Cindy Ney. Highlands :31.4 

5. Jane Bryson, Highlands :31.4 

6. Jean Lanncier. Villa Madonna __ :31.8 

5. 200 Yard Individual Medley — 

1. Jill Stivers, Highlands 2:46.6 

2. Donna Reed. Highlands 2:54,3 

3. Mary S. Rogers, Hopkinsville 3:22,0 

4. Karen Petzak, Fort Knox 3:24,6 

5. Diane Darenkamp, Beechwood 3 :35.9 

6. Leslie Kyle, Highlands 3:46.5 

6. 100 Yard Butterfly- 

1. Josit Ramsey, Good Shepherd — 1 :15.0 

2. Susan Klausing, Highlands 1 :26.8 

3. Adrienne Huheey, Highlands __1:32.9 

4. Peggy Zeidler, Beechwood 1 :36.3 

5. Connie Drake, Highlands 1:37.1 

6. Leslie Kyle, Highlands 2:05.1 

7. 100 Yard Freestyle— 

1. Debbie Reed, Highlands 1:03.2 

2. Josie Ramsey. Good Shepherd 1 :08.4 

3. J. Van Metre, Hopkinsville __1:11.7 

4. Terry Dade, Hopkinsville 1:13.4 

5. Ginny Grimm, Highlands 1:14.3 

6. Jane Bryson, Highlands 1:19.0 

Reed tied the state record in this event 

with her time of 1:03,2. 

8. 100 Yard Backstroke— 

1. Cecilia Potter, Harrodsburg _„1:17.2 

2. Nancy Jones, Highlands 1 :19.4 

3. Lucy Cecil. Highlands 1:24.3 

4. Sally Zeidler, Beechwood 1:25.3 

5. Kathy Stoll, Model 1:29.6 



Marily 



Lar 



Hopkii 



•ille 



_1:30.1 



9. 400 Yard Freestyle- 
Jill Stevens. Highlands 5:31.9 

Ann Kittrell, Fort Knox 6:28.6 

Susan Wimbly, Model 6:30.5 

Sally Samuel. Fort Knox 6:40.0 

Ginnv Grimm, Highlands 6:47,0 

Adrienne Huheey, Highlands 6 :57,1 

ID. 100 Yard Breaststroke — 

1. Donna Reed, Highlands 

2. Kathy Rettig, Villa Madonna 

3. Cindy Ney, Highlands 

4. Cathy Stone, Hopkinsville 1 :32.4 

6. Bethany Grover. Highlands 1:35.0 

6. Lucy Coleman, Highlands 1 :35.5 

Reed set a new state record in this 
event with her time of 1 :20.4. 

11. 200 Yard Freestyle Relay— 

1. Highlands (Kiel, Jones, 

Stivers, Reed) 1:58.0 

2. Hopkinsville (T. Dade, Van 

Metre. S. Dade, Stone) 2:06.3 

3. Beechwood (Crouch, Kimmerle. 
Zeidler, HanifinI 2:14.3 

4. Fort Knox, (Quinn, Samuel, 
French, Kittrell) 2:14.4 

5. Villa Madonna (Hillenmeyer, 
Harris, Rettig. Schroder) 2:15.6 

6. Model (Stoll, Bellairs, 

Smith, Robinson) 2:25.4 

In a preliminary heat Highlands set 
a new state record in this event with the 
time of 1:54.9. 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



Page Seven 



ANNUAL REPORT 

(Continued from Page Two) 

Three member schools have been suspended from 
the Association and two placed on probation during 
the current school year. All of the schools were con- 
sidered guilty of violating K.H.S.A.A. By-Law 17, the 
Association's Sportsmanship Rule. 

All sports sponsored by the K.H.S.A.A. show an in- 
crease in interest. Although the consolidation of 
schools has decreased the number of schools main- 
taining football to 161 from 165 in 1963-64, the football 
playoffs, which started in 1959, are partly responsible 
for larger crowds which attend high school football 
games and for improved caliber of play. Comparing 
1963-64 and 1964-65 schools by numbers respectively 
sponsoring teams in the various sports, the following 
figures are significant: Cross Country, 90-102; Wrest- 
ling, 10-17; Class A Boys' Swimming. 11-19; Class A 
Girls' Swimming 6-15; Class B Boys' Swiinming, 10- 
13; Class B Girls' Swimming, 9-13; Baseball, 300-306; 
Track, 195-216; Boys' Golf, 105-119; Girls' Golf, 0-31; 
Boys' Tennis 59-89; Girls' Tennis, 34-49. 

As the statistical report given above indicates, 
girls' golf is being sponsored on a Regional and State 
Tournament basis for the first time this year. Some 
seventy principals have indicated that, if the Associa- 
tion sets up in the spring of 1966 regional and state 
meets in Girls' Track, their schools will enter teams 
in this sport. Gymnastics, on an interscholastic ba.sis, 
is another actvity to which the K.H.S.A.A. wHl be 
turning its attention in the very near future. 

Forty-three member schools of the Kentucky High 
School Athletic Association have made contributions to 
the Naismith iVlemorial Basketball Hall of Fame at 
this time. Twenty-three of this number have made 
their suggested contributions of $100.00 each, or have 
made pledges for this amount. The National Hall of 
Fame Committee is now making a concerted effort to 
raise the remainder of the money necessary to con- 
struct the building, and the Kentucky High School 
Athletic Association has been asked to do its share in 
raising money for the project. Anything that members 
of this Delegate Assembly can do in their respective 
districts to assist the administrators and coaches in 
accepting and meeting the goal mentioned will be 
appreciated very much by the Commissioner and 
members of the Board of Control. 

The program of the Kentucky High School Athletic 
Association is expanding. Your continued cooperation, 
assistance, and constructive criticism are solicited. 



MINUTES OF THE BOARD MEETING 

The Board of Control of the Kentucky High School 
Athletic Association met at the Kentucky Hotel. Louis- 
ville, on Friday morning, April 9, 1955. The meeting was 
called to order by President Oran C. Teater, with all 
Board members, Commissioner Theo. A. Sanford, and 
Assistant Commissioner J. B. IVIansfield present. The 
invocation was given by Sherman Gish. 

Foster J. Sanders moved, seconded by Ralph C. 
Dorsey, that the reading of the minutes of the March 
19th meeting be waived since members of the Board 
bad received copies of these minutes. The motion was 
carried unanimously. 

The Commissioner gave a brief report on the 
state basketball tournament receipts and expenses. 
He stated that total ticket sales, as reported to the 
Delegate Assembly, would approximate $188,000.00, 
and that these receipts would be increased by radio 
and television fees, and by program profits, the 
figures for which were not known at the present time. 
Anticipated profits will be more than $140,000.00. 



After a discussion of new contracts to be given the 
Commissioner and the Assistant Commissioner, Foster 
J. Sander moved, seconded by Sherman Gish, that 
Theo. A. Sanford be re-elected the Commissioner of 
the K.H.S.A.A. for a four-year term beginning July 
1, 1965, at an annual salary of $15,000.00; and that 
J. B. Mansfield be re-elected Assistant Commissioner 
of the K.H.S.A.A. for a four-year term beginning July 
1, 1965, at an annual salary of $13,000.00. The motion 
was carried -unanimously. 

Don R. Rawlings moved, seconded by Sherman 
Gish, that the 1965 summer meeting of the Board of 
Control be held at Kenlake Hotel, Hardin, Kentucky, 
on July 30-31. The motion was carried unanimously. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by Don Davis, 
that Morton Combs and Sherman Gish be named 
delegate and alternate respectively to the forth- 
coming summer meeting of the National Federation 
of State High School Athletic Associations. The motion 
was carried unanimously. 

Upon recommendation of the Commissioner, Pres- 
ton Holland moved, seconded by Foster J. Sanders, 
that the insurance subsidy for each Association member 
school for 1965-66 be a basic amount of $40.00, with an 
additional subsidy of $60.00 for each school maintaining 
football. The motion was carried unanimously. 

The Commissioner and the Assistant Commissioner 
recommend( d Ihc I' illovving changes in golf regulations: 
BOYS— State Qualifying — "The number of teams qualify- 
ing for the first round of the State Tournament will 
be determined by the number of teams competing in 
a regional tournament, as follows: One team from a 
region with six or less entries, two teams (7-11 entires), 
three teams (12-16 entires), four teams (17 or more 
entries). Also qualifying will be the 10 players with 
the lowest scores; Entries — Eligible to enter the first 
round are teams and individuals, who qualified in 
regional tournaments. Eligible to enter the second round 
are the ten teams, and ten individuals re.gardless of 
their team scores, with the losest scores after the 
tn-st round; GIRLS— State Qualifying— The number of 
teams qualifying for the first round of the State 
Tournament will be determined by the number of 
teams competing in a regional tournament, as follows: 
Two teams from a region with four or less entries, 
three teams (5-8 entries), four teams (8 or more 
entries). Also qualifying will be the 10 players with 
the lowest scores. Don Davis moved, seconded by 
Morton Combs, that the new golf regulations as pre- 
sented, be approved. The motion was carried unani- 
mously. 

The Commissioner presented a request which had 
been made to President Teater by Prin. H. R. Bowling 
of the Racoland High School that his school be moved 
from Class A to Class AA in football for the 1965 and 
1966 seasons. Foster J. Sanders moved, seconded by 
Morton Combs, that the Raceland request be granted. 
The motion was carried unanimously. 

President Teater stated that the next order of 
business was basketball redistricting for 1965-66. He 
called attention to the fact that members of the Board 
had in their possession three plans of possible redis- 
tricting which had been submitted by the Conmiis- 
sioner's office at the Maixh meeting of the Board. There 
was a lengthy discussion of the three plans mentioned. 
Foster J. Sanders moved that Redistricting Plan 1, 
as submitted by the Commissioner's office, be adopted 
by the Board of Control for 1965-66. President Teater 
vacated the chair in order to second the motion. It was 
suggested that a secret ballot on the motion be taken, 
and this plan was followed by common consent. 

(Continued on Page Twelve) 



Page Eight 



THE KENTUCKY fflGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



The Flying Dutchman 

This is the last news from the Dutch- 
man until the winds of September blow open 
Kentucky's school doors again. A little bit of 
nostalgia always creeps into the column as 
another year of sports is completed and 
shades of yesteryear reappear to bring back 
memories. 

So it is that this column is largely a 
sentimental journey back to days gone by 
when sports were administered differently 
from today. Let's make some comparisons! 
Officials today are registered and trained 
before they may call games. It wasn't always 
so. There has been an evolution in sports of- 
ficiating. 

Back in the middle 'twenties when 
Fountain Run's basketball team played Flip- 
pin, officiating was no problem. When the 
game was about to start the only problem 
involved was whether each coach should of- 
ficiate a half or have Fountain Run's princi- 
pal, Willie Simmons, call the whole game 
- - - so Willie called it, giving both coaches 
a chance to relax and enjoy the game. 

It was in the same decade that officiat- 
ing progressed to a point where schools with 
outdoor courts would pay as much as a 
dollar to an outsider to officiate two games. 
In 1930 Coach Diddle and the Dutchman 
contracted to work a district tournamnet in 
Tompkinsville for fifty dollars and had to 
settle for thirty dollars each in cash and the 
remainder in chickens and eig'gs because 
farm products were more plentiful then 
than money. 

In the middle thirties Coach Herb 
Ockerman contracted to pay the Dutchman 
seven dollars to officiate two games at Tay- 
lorsville and paid off in fresh country sau- 
sage because the gate receipts didn't total 
the contract price. A week later Principal 
Dillard Moore of Sonora copied a page from 
Ockerman's book and paid the Dutchman 
off in pumpkins. 

In those days famous names among 
coaches included Oakley Brown, Hopkins- 
ville ; Ty Holland, Murray ; W. B. Owen, 
Horse Cave; Paul Jenkins and Ernie Chat- 
tin, Ashland ; Tom Ellis, Bardstown ; Blan- 
ton Collier, Paris, and Rice Mount joy of 
Danville, just to mention a few. 

It was during this same decade that 
basketball official "Winkie" Winkenhofer 
set two records in a single night by calling 
sixteen consecutive technical fouls on a 
Western Kentucky crowd for booing him 
and followed this with the speediest depar- 
ture from town ever recorded in this section. 

Those were the days when Raymond 
Ridley's Glasgow football teams were scrap- 
ping Ashland for the mythical state cham- 




Oakley Brown 

pionship and Ralph Dorsey and young Joe 
Billy Mansfield were writing basketball his- 
tory for Coach W. B. Owen at Horse Cave. 
One fond memory brings on another. 

It was in 1942 that Commissioner Ted 
Sanford sent the Dutchman on his first 
basketball clinic trip over Kentucky and he 
met a grand guy whom everybody loved and 
respected in the thriving City of Ashland. 
This chap was a top sports official in east- 
ern Kentucky and directed the activities of 
the Ashland Y.M.C.A. Reference here is to 
Ernie Chattin who is second to none in the 
gentle art of charcoaling sirloin steaks. 

Our sentimental journey has progressed 
suddenly to the present and this chap, Ernie 
Chattin, has been accorded the highest hon- 
or that the Jefferson County Youth Associa- 
tion can bestow - - Ernie has been named 
"Mr. Recreation of Kentucky For 1965" for 
his development of an outstanding recrea- 
tion program for the Y.M.C.A. in Ashland 
and for his leadership which has gone far 
toward making his community a place where 
kids Taay have wholesome fun. Willie Dawa- 
hare of Hazard won this award in 1963, Mar- 
low W. Cook of St. Matthews in 1964, and 
now it's Ernie in 1965 - - A great honor to 
a great guy! 

The Dutchman's last Corn Cob Pipe of 
Honor for this sports' season is on it's way 
to R. E. Stevenson, Superintendent of Rus- 
sellville City Schools. Thirty years of his 
life have been devoted to the young people 
of Logan County. Because his life has been 
exemplary, boys and girls have become bet- 
ter men and women because they were bless- 
ed by his influence. The Dutchman doffs his 
hat to R. E. Stevenson. 

With summer approaching, the Dutch- 
man plugs once again for the development 
of baseball, softball and other teams all over 
Kentucky. Remember that many boys have 
joined gangs because they never had a 
chance to join a team! 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



Page Nine 



HIGHLANDS HIGH SCHOOL BOYS' SWIMMING TEAM 
KENTUCKY CLASS B CHAMPION— 1965 




(Left to Richt) Front Row: Mark Lukens. Butch Phister, Tm Rocke, Tom Ader, Kevin Kratz. Second Row: Ted Bush. 
Tom Grimm. Jim Jones. Mike Havlick, Ken Grimm. Third Row: Coach Lawson. Dennv Hunter. Chuck Koehler. Roger 
Mohlman. Steve Scharstein. Jchn Ross. John Grover, Ass't Coach Tom Jones. Fourth Row: Dave Wolf. Lee Bezold, Chip 
Hunter, Chuck Kyle. Tim Fosdick. Mike Rice. Claude Wilson. 



New Sanctioning Procedure 

A recommendation received from the Competition 
Committee by the Executive Committee of the National 
Federation during its 1965 January meeting prompted 
the authorization of the following procedure for pro- 
cessing applications for sanction of multiple interstate 
meets: 

1. Applications are to be initiated by the host 
school not later than 30 days prior to the date of the 
meet or tournament. 

2. Present contest conditions will prevail with the 
exception of the requirement that "safety regulations 
approved .... as meeting the specifications of the 
various athletic accident benefit associations" will not 
be applicable. (This portion of present No. 3 require- 
ment will be deleted when new forms are printed.) 

3. The applications are to be executed by the host 
school in tripiicate. All three copies will be sejit to 
the executive officr of the state in Vviijch tlij m.eet 
is to be held. Whenever possible, the host should indi- 
cate the schools which will be invited to participate. 
The reverse side of the application form can be 
used for this purpose. 

4. The home state secretary will act on the appli- 
cation and if he recommends sanctioning, he wiU sign 
the application and send it to the National Federation 
office. At the same tune, he will execute the prop.^r 
form and send it for endorsement purposes to the 
executive officer of each state association from which 
schools have been invited to participate. 

5. Executive officers receiving endorsement forms 



will indicate their action (approval or denial) and for- 
ward the form to the National Federation central office. 

6. The National Federation will act on the basis of 
the recommendations received from the various state 
executive officers. It will notify the host school's state 
association office of such action and send carbon 
copies of the notification to the office of each state 
association which has been invited to have schools 
participate in the meet or tournament. 

7. Each state association will notify its concerned 
member schools of the National Federation action. 
(The National Federation will no longer notify the 
liost school.) 



ANNUAL MEETING MINUTES 

(Continued from Page One) 
sentation of the award was made by K.H.S.A.A. Director, 
Don R. Rawlings. 

The address of the evening was given by Dr. Dean 
F. Berkley, Director, Bureau of Field Service, Indiana 
University. Dr. Berkley, a former South Dakota teacher, 
principal, coach, and superintendent, gave an interest- 
ing and humorous address which was well received. 



Attention, Coaches 

Mr. Sam Ketchman, Editor of the Kentucky High School 
Coaches' Directory which is printed by Athletic Entei-prises, 727 
Winter Avenue, Big Rapids, Michigan, writes that any head 
coach or athletic director may have his picture placed in the 
1965-66 directory. Any person interested should send Mr. Ketch- 
man $1.00 and a picture the e.xact size of which is 1" x 1',:;". 



Page Ten 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 





The Owensboro Sporkenter is one of the many fine basketbad arenas in Kentucky. Pictured above is a 
picture of the crowd in attendance at a semi-final game in the 3rd Regional Tournament. 



Executive Board Meeting Minutes 

The officers of the Kentucky High School Coaches 
Association met in executive session at 11 o'clock 
Thursday morning, April 8, 1965, at the Blue Boar 
Cafeteria in Louisville. AH members were present. 

One of the principal items of business was the 
Coaching Clinic in football and basketball to be held 
in conjunction with the East-West All-Star games to be 
played at the University of Kentucky August 7, 1965. 

Coaches for the clinic were to include Charlie 
Kuhn. Male High School, AAA Champions; Owen 
Hauck, Highlands High School, AA Champions; Jack 
Hall, Elkhorn City High School, A Champions, in 
football, with the three fifty-minute sessions to be held 
on Saturday morning. 

The basketball clinic to be held on Friday after- 
noon in three sessions is to include Coaches Don Mor- 
ris of the State Championship Breckinridge County 
team, Denzil Halbert of Martin High School, and Wil- 
liam (Bill) Harrell (Shelby County), 1964-65 "Coach of 
the Year." Games Director "Eck" Branham was to 
arrange payment of these coaches in the amount of 
$50.00 for their appearance on the chnic. 

The executive committee, after some discussion, 
rescinded a previous regulation requiring that a fee be 
charged for the clinic. The clinic is to be free. 

The executive committee, after great deliberation, 
rescinded a previous rule requiring a Games Director 
(Manager of the East-West Football and Basketball 
Gaines) to not serve more than three consecutive 
years. It was the opinion of the committee that the 
Games Director (Manager) be elected during the week 
of the All-Star Game, and that the manager be elected 
for a two-year term, rather than a one-year term. 
This two-year term is in agreement with the sanction 
given to the Kentucky High School Coaches Association 
for the sponsoring of the All-Star games. This sanction 
has already been received for the 1966 and 1967 games. 

The above action was unanimously agreed upon 
by the executive committee of: Charlie Kuhn, Presi- 
dent; James Bazzell, Vice-President; Fred Clayton, 
Sgt.-at-arms; Joe Ohr, Sec.-Treas. 

Annual Meeting 

The annual meeting of the Kentucky High School 
Coaches Association was held April 8, 1965, in Room 
104 of Convention Center in Louisville, Kentucky. The 
following officers were in attendance: President (jharles 
Kuhn, Male High School; Vice President Jamevs Baz- 
zell, Allen County High School; Sec.Treas. Joe Ohr, 
Irvine High School; Sgt.-At-Arms Fred Clayton, Cald- 



well County High School; Retiring President Robert 
Wright, Ashland High School. 

The meeting was called to order by President Kuhn 
at 1:15 p.m., and Ctaach Al Almond of College High of 
Bowling Green gave the invocation. 

President Kuhn recognized the Assistant Commis- 
sioner of the Kentucky High School Athletics Associa- 
tion, Joe BUly Mansfield, and he introduced the Board 
of Control members who were present. 

As the minutes of the regular meeting of the 
K.H.S.C.A. were published in the Athlete, the official 
publication of the K.H.S.A.A., upon a motion by Coach 
Bill Hogg, Elizabethtown, seconded by Coach Paulie 
Miller, Trinity, the reading of the minutes was dis- 
pensed with upon motion by Coach EstiU Branham, 
Warren County, and seconded by Coach OlUe Leathers, 
Frarnkfort. 

A financial report was made by Treasurer Joe Ohr 
and was approved by an audit made by WiUiam Sexton 
of Irvine. This financial report covered the accounts of 
the All-star fund, the K.H.S.C.A. account, and the 
Savings account. The audit is published annually in 
the Athlete. 

The principal speaker for the meeting, attended 
by 150 coaches, was Assistant Coach Jimmy Feix of 
the Western Kentucky State College football staff. 
Feix was presented by Coach Branham. 

Mr. Arnold Levitz gave a short resume of the in- 
surance program offered to members of the Kentucky 
High School Coaches Association. This insurance pro- 
gram was approved by the executive committee of the 
Association in 1964. 

Coach Fred Clayton, Caldwell County football 
mentor, presented "The Coach of the Year" award 
to Male High iSchol football Coach Charlie Kuhn, who 
directed the Male team to the AAA Championship 
for the State of Kentucky in 1964. 

Coach William (Bill) Harrell, Shelby County, was 
elected "Coach of the Year" basketball coach by his 
fellow icoaches for 1964-65, and the presentation W£is 
made by Coach Joe Ohr, Irvine. 

Election of officers followed, with a motion by 
Ralph Dorsey (Caverna), seconded by Denzil Ramsay 
(Western), that Joe Ohr be elected Sec.-Treas. for 1966- 
67. Elected by acclamation. 

Six candidates were nominated for the position of 
Sgt.-at-Arms. Those nominated were Charhe Hord 
(Eastern), BiU Hogg (Elizabethtown), Gippy Graham 
(Georgetown), Don Morris (Breckinridge), Bill Harrell 
(Shelby County), and Bill Brown (Frankhn). Don 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL \THL}<]TE FOR MAY, 1965 



Page Eleven 




Twelve thousand persons were in attendance at the semi-final session of the 5th Regional Basketball Tourna- 
ment held in the E. A. Diddle Arena, Bowling Green, in the picture above, the Allen County and Glasgow 
teams are on the floor. 



Morris, coach of the State Champion Basketball team 
of Breckinridge County, was elected to the office. 

Coach George Sauer, Shawnee, expressed the 
thanks of the Louisville Football Coaches Association 
to the K.H.S.C.A. for a $500.00 grant made for the 
conducting of football clinics by the Louisville associa- 
tion. Sauer invited members of the Association to 
their clinic, which was to be held on Friday nighl 
at Trinity High School and the Saturday session at 
the Monogram building. 

Coach Richard (Puss) Greenwell (Shelbyville) pre- 
sented to Retiring President Robert Wright (Ashland) 
a plaque in honor of the leadership provided by him 
to the K.H.S.C.A. Wright recently was named as the 
basketball coach at Morehead State College. Wright 
commented that one of the highest honors he has ever 
received in athletics was that of being named an offi- 
cer in the coaches organization, and thanked all 
coaches for their cooperation during his tenure of 
office. 

The meeting adjourned at 2:30 p.m., giving those 
in attendance plenty of time to attend the Delegate 
Assembly at the Kentucky Hotel at 3 p.m. 
Joe Ohr, Sec.-Treas. 
KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL 
COACHES ASSOCIATION 



RsTior^s oi Audit 



Executive Committee 

Kentuclty High School Coaches Associi 

Loaisville, Kentucky 

Gentlemen ; 

At the request of Mr. Joe Ohr 



k'ine, Kentucky 
April 6. 1965 



Irvine, Kentucky, I 



have examined the records of the Kentucky High School 
Coaches As.sociation as furnished to me by Mr. Ohr. This 
examination covers the period March 1. 1964 to March 8. 1965. 

AH transactions during this period are shown on the 
attached schedule of receipts and disbursements. All receipts 
have been traced into the Bank account and all disbursements 
have been verified by canceled checks. 

The balance of $8,606.72 has been confirmed as beine on 
deposit in the Union Bank & Trust Company. Irvine. Kentucky, 
on March 8. 1965. 

This schedule, in my opinion, properly reflects all 
receipts and disbursements for the period shown. 
Respectfully submitted. 
William Sexton. Jr.. Auditor 
KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL COACHES ASSOCIATION 
STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS FOR 
THE PERIOD MARCH 1. 1964 TO MARCH 8, 1965. 
Bank Balance in Union Bank & Trust Company. 
Irvine, Kentucky, on February 29. 1964 $ 8,071.69 

Membershio Dues $ 1.534.00 

Grant from KHSAA 500.00 

Total Receipts 2,034.00 

GRAND TOTAL $10,105.69 

Disbursements: 
Irvine, 

Kentucky Postmaster — Postage 45.00 

Joe Ohr — Delegate KEA 25.00 

Sexton Ins. Agency — 

Bond & Audit 46.25 

Secretary of State- 
Recording fee 5.00 

Kentuckian Hotel- 
All Star Headquarters 118.95 

Irvine Florist — Flowers, funeral-- 14.13 

Joe Ohr — Mileage and meals 22.72 

James Bazzell — Mileage & Meals-- 51.30 

Joe Ohr— 

Expenses Youth Fitness Council-- 16.00 

Bob Wright— Travel & 

Executive meeting 41.18 

James Bazzell — Executive 

Meeting expenses 38.97 



Page Twelve 



THE KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETE FOR MAY, 1965 



SHELBY COUNTY WINNERS 




Cheerleaders of the Shelby County High School won 
first place in the K.A.P.O.S. contest held during the 
1965 State High School Basketball Tournament. Members 
of the group in the picture above, reading left to 
right, are Patsy McCormick, Nancy Smith, Judy Heaton, 
Margaret Simpson, Terry Ethington, Rose Mary Robert 
son and Sponsor, Mrs. Joe Barnett. President Oran C. 
Teater, who made the trophy presentation, is in the 
rear. 



Joe Ohr— Mileace & 






19.19 


Charlie Kuhn— Expenses to 




F. B. Rules Mtg. _^ -. - 


114.78 


The Estill Herald— Printine 


32.00 


Louisville Football 






500.00 


Joe Ohr— Collection tees 


383.50 


Joe Ohr— Delegate KEA 


25.00 



Total Disbursements 1.498.97 



BALANCE MARCH 8, 1965 $ 8.606.72 



Balance in Union Bank & Trust Company, Irvine, 

Kentucky, per bank statement of March 8, 1965 $ 8,606.72 



ine, Kentucky 
April 6, 1965 



Executive Committee 

East-West All Star Football & Basketball Games 

of Kentucky High School Coaches Association 

Louisville, Kentucky 

Centlement : 

At the request of Mr. Joe Ohr, Irvine, Kentucky, I have 
made an examination of the records of the All Star account 
furnished to me by Mr. Ohr. and covering the period February 
25, 1964 to March 18. 1965. 

All transactions for this period are shown in the at- 
tached schedule of receipts and disbursements. The bank 
balance of $33,228.65 has been confirmed as being on de- 
posit in the First Security National Bank & Trust Company, 
Lexington, Kentucky. 

The cash receipts of $12,630.92 have been traced into 
the bank and the total disbursements of $8,289.85 have been 
properly substantiated by canceled checks. 

There is on deposit in the Columbia Federal Savings & 
Loan Association, Covington, Kentucky, in your account No. 
9315 the sum of $4,548.93 as of March 31, 1965 which is an 
increase over the previous year of $176.63. This balance has 
been verified by a letter under date of April 1, 1965, from 
Columbia Federal to Mr. Ohr. 

Mr. Ohr maintains his records in excellent order and 
we believe the attached schedule clearly reflects all transactions 
for the period covered. 

Respectfully submitted, 
William Sexton, Jr., Auditor 
EAST-WEST ALL STAR FOOTBALL AND BASKETBALL 
GAMES OF THE 
KENTUCKY HIGH SCHOOL COACHES ASSOCIATION 
STATEMENT OF RECEIPTS AND DISBURSEMENTS FOR 
THE PERIOD FEBRUARY 25, 19G4 TO MARCH 18, 1965. 
Receipts : 

Receipts from All Star Games 11,997.50 

Receipts from 1963 

All Star Programs 526.00 

Receipts from 1964 



All Star Programs 107.42 

Total Receipts $12,630.9.: 

Plus Deposit Balance in First Security National 

Bank and Trust Company, Lexington, 

Kentucky, on February 24, 1964 28,887.58 

GRAND TOTAL $41,518.50 

Disbursements : 

Change for All Star Games 1,200.00 

Printing 362.36 

Coaches Awards 94.62 

Players Awards 579.30 

Photographs 69.60 

Meals for All Stars 1.984.07 

Grant to Paul Bryant 100.00 

Grant to Ralph Roberts 100.00 

Paul Biddic Fund 200.00 

Medical Expenses 72.75 

Manager's Salary 500.00 

Manager's Expenses 208.99 

Travel Coaches & Players 806.88 

Coaches Salaries 1.000.00 

Salaries to Trainers 61.20 

Publicity 50.00 

Insurance 243.80 

Kentucky Taxes 288.05 

Federal Taxes 368.23 

Total Disbursements 8.289.85 

Balance on March 18, 1965 $33,228.65 

Balance on deposit in First Security National Bank 
& Trust Company. Lexington, Kentucky, per Bank 
statement of March 18. 1965 $33,228.65 




Richard 



ne point victory over 
ual K.H.S.A.A. State 
ntuckv State College 
■as 1.357. K.M.I, was 
cores will be given 



(Left to Right) Front Row: William Shobe, 
Oliver (Coach), Ferron Thompson. Second 
Allgood. Charles Farmer and Roger Flener. 

Louisville Male High School took a o 
Owensboro High School in the Fourth Ann 
Rifle Tournament, held at the Eastern Ke 
firing range. The Male High School score i 
third with 1,330. Teams and individual i 
in a subsequent issue of the ATHLETE. 

MINUTES OF BOARD MEETING 

(Continued from Page Seven) 
Ballots were (Jistrjbuted and tabulated by the Commis- 
sioner, resulting in a vote of 7-1 in favor of the motion. 

Ralph C. Dorsey moved, seconded by Preston Hol- 
land, that all bills of the Association for the period 
beginning iWarch 13, 1965, and ending April 8, 1965, be 
approved. The motion was carried unanimously. 

There being no further business, the meeting 
adjourned. 



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